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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.
Now that August has once more come to its annual, bittersweet close, those who live for the warm summer months will quickly be trading sunscreen for syllabi, and beach volleyball for football games. As yet another academic year resumes in its traditional whirlwind of “hoo-rah’s” and scarlet apparel, Inside Beat likewise returns to welcome Rutgers’ newest Scarlet Knights to the collegiate community, while also offering ways to make the transition from lazy family BBQs to College Avenue “dages,” a little easier. For those 21 years old and above, and feeling a little nostalgic, jot down these simple drink recipes and games that are a throwback to childhood, and a tribute to adulthood.
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.
When two-time, Tony-award winning director Julie Taymor brought her Off Broadway production of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” to life on a meager budget of $2.4 million, The New York Times regaled it, “an auspicious reminder of what vast imagination can achieve in close quarters.” So, when Rutgers University’s own bring their “Dream” to the Hub City on a budget of zero dollar this summer, “vast imagination” will not begin to cover it.
Temperatures are soaring, salmon-colored cargo shorts and sundress sightings are on a rise and with thesemester coming to a close in a few short weeks, the feeling of freedom is in the air. But before you whip out your stars and stripes, the coming of the long-awaited summer months can only mean one thing — lots of breakups.
With the recent DDOS attacks, RUwireless, the main source of Internet at Rutger University, has been 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.
In the midst of media sensationalism concerning fraternities across college campuses this year, it appears that the true meaning of brotherhood may have been buried under a barrage of condemning, stereotypes that fail to acknowledge the benefits of Greek organizations.Alternatively, one such fraternity strives to distinguish itself prominently through its philanthropic work: Theta Delta Chi.
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.
When she’s not behind the lens, Annie Pollock can be found nestled
in Café Bene sipping on a “Very Berry Frappuccino” contemplating her next photo
shoot.Pollock, a Mason Gross School of the Arts senior majoring in
Fine Arts with a concentration in photography and a minor in art history, is an
avid photographer with a passion for fashion and beauty, with a strong belief
that fine art can influence fashion and vice versa.She received her first camera, a digital point and shoot, as
a gift from her father for her 13th birthday.
Temperatures rise, limbs kept idle
by the gusts of winter are shaken out to participate in Frisbee games on
college quads, and all around, eyes are shrouded by sunglasses.
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.Two students in particular underwent amazing hair transformations at the Louis Brown Athletic Center. Lahar Parikh, a School of Arts and Sciences sophomore and a previous hair donor, decided to style her chopped of locks with long layers that beautifully frame her face."I volunteer at the children's hospital so I see how important it is to give and be selfless... a small gesture just like donating your hair encourages them to be comfortable in their own skin."Clayton Twidle, a School of Arts and Sciences senior, was a little unsure about what to do with his newly shortened hair, so he left it in the hands of the professional stylist who gave him a cool, slicked back look. "Somebody needs it more than I do."Don't they look great?
At 32 hours of non-stop dancing, Rutgers Dance Marathon is no joke. Here are the stages you might experience during this Rutgers pastime.
At last, spring is rapidly returning in all her verdant 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.
Total hours spent tabling- twelve. Tickets, when purchased
in advance – five dollars. Tickets when bought at the door upon arrival – seven
Did you know every time you mispronounce “Au Bon Pain,” an angel loses its wings?
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 by a drastic life change to pursue a life of health and
What do you get when you take a talented cast, hardworking
crew, and throw in a couple of nude puppets?
Barndoore on Easton Avenue prides itself on having "real, fresh, local" food, and it most certainly delivers. Everything about this restaurant screams authenticity, from its friendly staff to its cozy decor.