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Life

Cabell mural adds new artistic dimension

Students need not trek to Campbell Hall or the Bayly Museum to see works of art on campus. Old Cabell Hall is now graced with the work of Maine artist and former University visiting professor of art Lincoln Perry in a multiple panel mural entitled "The Student's Progress." The mural depicts a student experiencing different phases of college life, who falls into some bad places but ultimately succeeds and graduates.


Life

Odds and Ends

Rock of the ages The Genesis Society, started in September of 1998, has placed a stone plaque in a grassy spot next to Garrett Hall.


Life

Corner icon continues to clothe college

Although its sign may be smaller in comparison to the billboards of other Corner merchants, the orange and blue letters of Mincer's store are an unmistakable signal to Wahoos that they've come home. Mincer's, the T-shirt and merchandise shop that sells University fashion mainstays such as "Friends Don't Let Friends Go to Tech," has transcended time.


Life

Odds and Ends

Let the races begin The odds are good that alcohol safety issues will come to the forefront tomorrow at Foxfield Races, an event notorious for breeding booze consumption.


Life

Vinegar Hill history adds to area flavor

When Charlottesville made plans to build an all-white high school in 1940, Charlottesville resident Ed Jackson's home was demolished and he and his family were displaced for the first time. Jackson, 77, was born on Pearl Street, the street across from Preston Avenue's Bodo's Bagel shop, where the County Office building now stands.


Life

Overlooked artwork emerges from Corner

Just when you think the Corner has nothing more to offer, when you've been there and done that at every watering hole, coffee shop and eatery, University Avenue's easy-access cultural hub jumps up and surprises you. There's food, sure.


Life

Odds and Ends

Two decades of dance In 1980, the amphitheater was in a state of complete disrepair. It had been 30 years since anyone used it.


Life

Travelling down an open road

(This is the sixth and last in a weekly series of articles on road trips within reasonable reach of the University.) I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I - I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all the difference. -Robert Frost, "The Road Not Taken" Charlottesville is much more than Emmet Street, more than the Lawn, more than Harris Teeter and more than the Mad Bowl.


Life

Odds and Ends

A new Out Look This week marks yet another milestone for the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community at the University.


Life

Community confronts issue of sexual assault

After a University student reported a sexual assault April 15, the University community once again felt the tight clamp of an elusive and frightening force that affects both women and men. While this well-publicized incident renewed fear of sexual assault in the University community, most students do not realize the greatest danger lies in acquaintance rape. "The majority of sexual assaults are placed within the context of the relationship or an acquaintance," said Aretha Donnelly, Adult Education and Special Projects Coordinator at the Sexual Assault Resource Agency.


Life

Odds and Ends

Remembering crimes against humanity Last night's special screening of the film "Forty Days of Musa Dagh," in Newcomb Theater set a pensive tone at the first annual Virginia Day of Remembrance of the Armenian Genocide. Earlier this year, the Virginia General Assembly officially proclaimed April 24th as the Day of Remembrance for the genocide that occurred in 1915 at the hands of the Turkish government. Turks and Armenians lived in relative peace for centuries until the Ottoman Empire began to collapse.


Life

Not gonna fly

"Stand up against the man!" second-year College student Andrew Starner yelled at a random student walking down the sidewalk from Monroe Hall. As he ran after the student, Starner nearly tripped over the full-size American flag he had draped over his body. The student shot back a look of bewilderment and walked more briskly in the direction of Alderman Library. "This is the weirdest thing I've ever seen since coming to college," said onlooker Hillary Bourne, a second-year College student. Alongside Starner were 10 other American Studies majors from Prof.


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Today, we sit down with both the president and treasurer of the Virginia women's club basketball team to discuss everything from making free throws to recent increased viewership in women's basketball.