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An evening of music, focusing on a variety of classical genres including opera, oratorio and musical theater, by baritone singer Cory Schtanz and pianist Brian Osborn, will help expose audiences to a different type of classical music at a vocal recital, Sept. 27 at 7:30 p.m. in Whitley Auditorium.
Each week, a group of 20 students travels 30 minutes each wayto Rosewood Farm in Mebane. The distance, though, is worth it to the Elon University equestrian team to participate in riding lessons, care for their horses and prepare for horse shows against other collegiate riders.
Senior Zoe Ross-Nash was called No-Ass Ross-Nash throughout her childhood and high school, so she wrote it down, then tore up paper and her insecurities.
Over the past several years, Jewish Life at Elon University has grown, bringing with it increased interest and support for the on-campus Jewish population. To create new and grow existing programs at Elon Hillel, Jessica Waldman will be joining as the new Director of Jewish Life.
With a double major in English and communications, senior Lauryl Fischer finds every chance she can to write. But when she decided to enter the 17th annual Philip L. Carret Endowment Thomas Jefferson Essay Contest this spring, she had no idea that she could — and would — win.
Starting May 21, junior Cody Hoyt will start a summer journey known as SC2SC on a bicycle across the United States as part of the Bike & Build program, taking several days off along the way to help build affordable housing.
Many children dream of becoming famous musicians, athletes or scientists, but for four Elon University students, that dream is one step closer to becoming real. Three sophomores — James Setzer, Brett Cashmer and Matt Snow — and junior Mike Hagen connected musically upon their first weeks as students. Forming the band that would become The Tripps, the men were signed by Elon’s Limelight Music Group.
“Pulse” is usually used to describe heartbeat — but to Elon University’s dance majors and faculty it’s much more. The jittery beats of the heart have become the overarching theme of the emotions of the dance concert, “Pulse.”
In October 2012, Elon University School of Law student Ragan Riddle was a senior at Wingate University when a visit to the doctor changed everything — she was diagnosed with lymphoma, a cancer of the blood and lymph nodes that is 80 percent curable.
Education on the achievements of African Americans will take on a new form with a dance celebration that combines an original collaboration between faculty and students in an event that combines dance, spoken word and singing to celebrate black history at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 26 in Yeager Recital Hall.
In a Shakespearean play that likens love to war, a unique rendition created by the cast and crew of Elon University’s Department of Performing Arts’ Winter Stock Theatre stayed true to the traditional tale of “All’s Well That End’s Well” while adding innovative elements to enhance the storytelling for modern audiences.
Senior Sydney Harris arrives at The Oak House and immediately goes to order a cup of tea. Sipping it, she notices how it in no way compares to afternoon tea she had daily during her past semester in London.
Communicating an order is key to getting the meal you actually want from a restaurant. However, for those who are deaf or hard-of-hearing this can be impossible to understand, which is where sign language helps, but a fraction of the population knows it.
Elon University alumnus and local author Jeremy B. Jones ’04 captures a piece of his home in his book “Bearwallow,” a collection of nonfiction essays about his life in the Appalachian Mountains.
Students in the “Celebrating Black History Through Performance” performed a variety of music and dance Feb. 6 in Elon University’s Whitley Auditorium. The dance and vocal performance celebrated African American culture through the direction and choreography of Jason Aryeh, associate professor of dance.
Every new year, people make the same resolutions, with typical goals such as losing weight, volunteering, getting a better job, eating healthier, traveling and being more eco-friendly. But this year it seems like the new trend is for people to neither make resolutions nor stick to one of the traditional “exercise more, eat less” resolutions.
Following the end of my freshman year at Elon, I went on a Taglit-Birthright trip to Israel from May 25 to June 6. I traveled with members of Elon Hillel, and met groups from other schools upon arriving at the airport.