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The dance floor glitters in red, pink, yellow, green, teal and orange. Upbeat music drifts over the scene and little conversation bubbles float above chattering guests. It’s a Saturday, early evening, and if not for social distancing and the events of the past few weeks, many people would be enjoying parties at their respective colleges or towns.
Instead of being mere miles, or even steps, away from our friends, the coronavirus has sent us to all corners of the country and beyond. So actually, taking time zones into account, perhaps it’s afternoon for some of you. But nonetheless, good morning Miami, wherever you are.
For Ann Fuehrer, director of the Talawanda Oxford Pantry & Social Services (TOPPS), a single day hosts an array of activities.
Last year, senior Kelsey Haver and her friends awoke at midnight to celebrate Green Beer Day (GBD). They went to a fraternity party, made green pancakes and went back out to party in the afternoon.
Some stories delve deeply into the lives of their subjects. Others seek to capture the human condition in just a few words. Modeled after journalist Brady Dennis’ 300 word stories that explore the unfiltered intimacy of the everyday, these pieces offer a glimpse into the untold experiences of college life.
Notes of Nostalgia: Some memories are so poignant that you’re able to recall specific details of the situation long after the event has passed. This series highlights the truly memorable moments of our writers' lives, those that have stuck with them for days, months and years and now take shape as stories on the page.
In front of the cash register at Café Lux rests a plastic tray whose compartments house packages of different salad dressings. The small white packages glint with different colors — red, yellow, dark and light purple — distinguishing the different flavors from each other.
When Miami University junior Liangjie Li experiences racism, he has two choices: ignore it or respond.
Senior Ryan Larkin grew up playing hockey with his older brother and two cousins, and he was the last to learn how to skate.
Content Warning: This article contains information about a sexual assault that may be upsetting to some readers.
At the beginning of each new school year, I buy folders for a dollar, select reasonably-priced pens and pencils and purchase notebooks while they’re on sale.
When freshman forward Ryan Savage dresses for a hockey game, it’s left skate, right skate. Left knee pad, right knee pad.
When Miami first-years Jonas, Dominic and Luke Keller tell people they’re triplets, they often get asked to show their IDs.
Above the Friday night Goggin ice, a tiny press box houses a man with a voice destined for radio, a friendly disposition and a love for LaRosa’s giant chocolate chip cookies.
As we begin trading humidity and blaring sunshine for falling temperatures and leaves, it’s time to unveil the list of “Good Morning Miami” autumn essentials, which ensure a productive and pleasant day.
I’m a pretty sentimental person, and behind that sentimentality resides an appreciation for tradition and a dislike for goodbyes.
The Miami RedHawks hockey practice doesn’t officially begin for fifteen minutes, but the ice rink already hosts a flurry of activity on Thursday afternoon.
Last semester, during a shift at Paesano’s Pasta House, junior Alyssa Burnett went in the back to check her phone and saw two safety bulletin sexual assault report emails.
On Friday, Panera gave me a little reminder with my mac n' cheese.
At 7 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 3, "Faith & Fitness," an organization that mixes work-outs and worship, hosted its kick-off event at the Miami University Rec Center.