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The beginning of the school year means one thing: new, fresh fall fashion. Whether you're on an EE, sitting in lecture or grabbing lunch in the dining hall, Rutgers students can be seen sporting the latest fall trends. Let’s take a look at what trends made it from the runway to Rutgers this semester.
Hijab, the headscarf worn by many Muslim women, holds an array of different meanings. To hijabis — women who wear the headscarf — hijab is an expression of individuality, modesty and faith. We wear the hijab to share our personalities with the world. We choose to make different statements about ourselves through the hijab each day we put it on and enter the world. Hijab is the ultimate accessory that we proudly wrap around our heads and wear as our crowns, and crowns should be nothing less than fabulous, so here are some fun ways to style and wrap your hijab!!
Tucked away off Ryders Lane with no walking path, or bus route, or clear GPS directions, Rutgers Gardens can seem like some kind of urban legend for a lot of would-be visitors who give up trying to find the hidden Eden of florals and farm markets.
The clever Rutgers student knows that school doesn’t really begin until one has survived move-in day, syllabus week and the first home football game, marking this week as the true "chapter one" of a new school year. Even if your nose is already in the books, don’t give up your summer body just yet.
Well you made it, the first week of school has come and gone just as quickly as it arrived this year, leaving students with a flurry of unread Sakai announcements higher than the score of the Norfolk State game. As the streets of New Brunswick settle, and the tables at the University libraries gain the populace that hotspots like Easton Avenue once had, fall semester truly begins its onset. Albeit still early in the year, Inside Beat knows that even the most studious seek refuge from an especially tedious homework assignment. Procrastinate with us as we recount the things you may have experienced during your first week at the Rut.
After weeks of pumping out last minute cover letters and filling out tedious applications, nothing felt better than finally hearing back from, and accepting, that coveted summer internship. You were stoked, gushing to dear old mom and dad who then made it their mission to tell everyone they’ve ever met how proud they were of you. School got out and you might have had the luxury of a week off in between to enjoy yourself. But then it hits you, your first day is tomorrow, you have no idea how to navigate the subway and you have no idea what "business casual" means. Chances are this is how your summer internship went.
There’s no better way to commemorate a school year well done than reveling in the glory of one of the Garden State's finest music festivals. There's no experience quite like it — people from all over gather to soak up the sun and watch live performances given by their favorite artists. Whether you're fondly reminiscent about your Bamboozle days, or assembling your first flower crown, there’s a music festival to charm the fancy of any music enthusiast.
With the recent DDOS attacks, RUwireless, the main source of Internet at Rutger University, has been down. While many of you have been improvising with cellular hotspots, the bill for your data plan is not going to be pretty come the end of the month. So why not take advantage of this time cut off from the rest of the world as an opportunity to clear your mind and break out of your routine? We promise Netflix will still be there when you get back. Here are some things to do while RUWireless is still down.
As the waters warm up and the nights get longer, April’s bonfires, picnics and outdoor activities have many of the University’s chicest ladies throwing open their closets in desperation, exclaiming that they have “nothing to wear.” With finals looming closer and temperatures boiling up to the 70s, it’s safe to say that New Brunswick has officially come down with a serious case of spring fever.
As we inch toward the end of the semester and beautiful weather awakens the campus community, constant pressure to get that long-awaited “beach bod” for the summer season becomes increasingly relevant with each passing day. With rising temperatures also comes the pressure of upcoming exams, and internship searches slowly creeping up our spines. During these hectic final weeks to relieve stress, let Inside Beat provide you with a solution to get in shape, relax and improve mental health: yoga.
Whether it's straight, curly or frizzy, Dance Marathon wouldn't be the same without the hair donated from the luscious locks of giving Rutgers students.
At 32 hours of non-stop dancing, Rutgers Dance Marathon is no joke. Here are the stages you might experience during this beloved Rutgers pastime.
At last, spring is rapidly returning in all her glory and we’ve seriously been missing her. After a cold, long winter — marked by even longer nights in the library, consider rewarding yourself with a scenic outdoor study session that’ll not only boost your mood, but your GPA.
While many of us hit the gym to prepare for summer, train for an event or just get in shape, Roman Miranda, a School of Arts and Sciences sophomore, was inspired to pursue a life of health and fitness by a drastic change in his life.
‘Tis the season of sneezing, coughing and sniffling. Nothing is more distracting than trying to study when the person next to you at Club Alex is hacking up a lung or trying to sleep when your nose is more stuffed than a Thanksgiving turkey. While the wintry ice has melted and the sounds of birds chirping are heard around campus, strains of the “Rutgers plague” still linger. Let Inside Beat help you channel your inner germophobe with these helpful tips.
Those 21 and over at Rutgers will find any excuse to drink. On snow days, you would think the liquor stores are giving out alcohol for free. When spring rolls around, the minute temperatures hit 60 degrees, backyards around New Brunswick are filled to maximum capacity while classrooms have maybe 2 or 3 desks filled with kids who obviously didn’t get the memo.
They say that everyone is Irish on
St. Patrick’s Day, making the hunt for celebratory green all the more competitive. While many holiday festivities necessitate out of ordinary fashion codes – cough cough Halloweekend – St. Patty’s is singular
in its steadfast sartorial demands.
Notoriously viewed as a
drinking holiday in the States, St. Patrick’s Day originated as more than an
excuse to don emerald clothing and shamrock strung necklaces. The holiday,
traditional to Ireland, is a religious feast day celebrating the work of Ireland’s patron saint, St. Patrick, who is remembered for his efforts to bring
Christianity to the pagan people of Ireland.
William Shakespeare once wrote, “Now is the winter of our discontent.” A line that might be irrelevant outside
of an English class surprisingly becomes just the opposite if we imagine our
respective beauty regimes as personified rebels, quoting the Bard’s line back
to us in a fit of snowy rage.
Danielle GonzalezAssociate Features Editor