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Sometimes when we’re traveling around campus on the infamous Rutgers buses, those air-conditioned boxes limit how much of New Brunswick we really see.
The library, during midterms and finals, acts like a magnet for college students, attracting studiers of all types: the all-nighters, the regulars and those scrambling to get down a whole semester of work.
On Saturday, Sept. 23, Rutgers University Programming Association (RUPA) hosted its annual Scarlet Day of Service, which aimed to inspire all Rutgers students to give back to the community and volunteer.Scarlet Day of Service gives more than 1,000 students the opportunity to serve New Jersey by cleaning up outdoor spaces and local communities, working with youth and senior citizens, and more.At this year’s service event, students served the Rutgers Gardens and worked to end homelessness and hunger.
The NJC Lounge of the Douglass Student Center turned into a performance venue last Friday night, complete with string lights and photographs, to celebrate the fourth studio-album release of campus a cappella group OrphanSporks. This was OrphanSporks' first concert of the year and included alumni members to commemorate their new CD "Tracks."“We’re extremely excited to debut our CD,” said Tenzin Tsepel, alto singer, former business manager of OrphanSporks and a School of Arts and Sciences senior.
Musicians and music fans gathered at Club Alex last Friday night to hear five expert panelists talk about the condition of New Brunswick's music scene and its struggles in the city today. The panel was moderated by Frank Bridges, co-founder of Alexander Library’s New Brunswick Music Scene Archive and doctoral student at the School of Communication and Information.The panelists included Bob Makin, Dennis Diken, Andrew Spina, Audrey Rose and Sharief Hobley: all of them connected to the historic New Brunswick music scene — but in different ways — with opinions on how the scene has changed over the years.“There is no place to play in New Brunswick right now, even the basements,” Makin said.
Last Sunday, the banks of the Raritan River hosted Rock New Brunswick, a local music festival presented by Hub City Sounds. The usually calm flow of the river was shaken by the energy and excitement brought to Boyd Park by the bands, vendors and fans of local music.The energy could be felt the second you stepped down into the park.
Modern Love is a popular Sunday column featured in The New York Times that has stories about love in different forms.
On the evening of April 21, the State Theatre New Jersey presented one of New Zealand’s leading contemporary dancing companies Black Grace.Choreographed by Neil Iremia, the show consisted of a collection of short and full length works to celebrate the storytelling traditions of the South Pacific.
Last Friday night, RUPA’s Beats on the Bank set a new standard for high energy. Electric dance music (EDM) artists 3LAU and Baauer performed at the College Avenue Gymnasium for a near-sold out show, getting students on their feet and heads out of books for a night of techno-tranced drum and bass.Baauer is best know for his 2013 hit “Harlem Shake,” a track that went virtual with homemade music videos.
Deep in the underground of the College Avenue Student Center is the ever-famous Red Lion Café, most known for holding live shows of all kinds.
Rutgers University, along with the North Jersey Transportation Planning Authority (NJTPA) and the New Jersey Department of Transportation (NJDOT), are implementing their own public regional bike share program.