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Childhood homes for most of us looked like trailers, apartments and modest homes where we fought our siblings over not using up all the hot water. But for people like Bella Hadid and Gigi Hadid, whose childhood home was an $85 million mansion, disparity doesn't begin to describe the gap between us.
Every generation can easily pinpoint a movie or heartthrob that defined their generation. For some it was “The Wizard of Oz,” for others, “Star Wars” and for the pre-teens and teens circa 2008, it was the bloodsucking vampire versus werewolf franchise, “Twilight.”
The year is 2000, and if you’re a kid during this time, that means one thing: You’re probably snacking on Scooby-Doo gummies and watching the newest hit movie, “The Emperor's New Groove.”
Since I was a teenager, getting ready for a date has taken me a few hours. Smooth skin, blowing out my hair, makeup, picking the right outfit to flatter my body best — it’s a process. But for the dates looking back at me, they couldn't have taken more than 30 minutes.
A passion-filled tweet early last week said what many of us have been thinking for years: “Troy and Gabriela??? Boring and basic. Sharpay and Ryan??? SPARKLY AND FABULOUS.”
Fall is finally here! While the season might boast of back-to-school, pumpkin-flavored everything and Thanksgiving, for college students, fall is most commonly synonymous with two things: cuffing and Netflix.
It happened — the suicide of sex criminal Jeffrey Epstein was turned into a conspiracy thread on Twitter faster than you could even spell the word “conspiracy.” From “Prince Andrew did it” to the Clintons, Twitter had a field day.
What do incels, white supremacists and mass murderers mostly have in common — besides being entitled — you may ask? Well, there’s this: they use the internet as a personal diary detailing all of their very horrifying and disgusting opinions, wishes and desires.
It seems like Rutgers never canceling classes on snow days is one of the worst parts of winter. Or maybe it’s getting stranded on the highway as you take the bus to class on a day with dreadful weather. But the truth is, these are nothing but inconveniences that dull in comparison to some of the more somber aspects of winter that many of us know too well.
Like the movies show us, a line out the door usually indicates that whatever is going on inside is incredible. That was just the case this past Friday, when the Douglass Diversity and Inclusion Program held its very first Women’s Day at Douglass.
Just as music is the lifeblood of culture, subgenres are similarly the lifeblood of the music industry. Umbrella genres of music, such as hip-hop and rock, have influenced hundreds of subgenres in which artists fall into different niches and explore different styles. For decades, these subgenres have served as industry milestones, responsible for some of the greatest chart-toppers and artists of today. Here’s a list of some of the most popular subgenres of music:
God is a woman. We might be playing Ariana Grande's song on repeat all month long, because March is National Women’s Month. It's time to overwear our “The Future is Female” t-shirts and reflect on all the goddesses in our lives.
More often than not, we are on the edge of our seats, glued to the TV as national news stories unfold, taking various twists and turns for weeks before arriving to the truth. From police car chases to murder investigations and missing persons cases, people show that no matter how jaded life may make us, humans have an innate tendency to seek justice.
Every time my grandmother calls me she asks, “Are you eating?” What she never asks is, “Are you getting enough sleep?” We prioritize and worry about so many things in our lives and the lives of others, but how often does the worry of sleep end up on our long list of daily concerns?
From movies to magazines to social media, it feels like the pressure to look perfect and dress like a fashionista is only rising. While celebrities have always had tremendous impact on consumerism, their impact is even more so today as more and more people fall in debt or become a slave to cosmetic surgeries and procedures, trying to keep up with this perfect, glamorous, "Insta" look.
If you’re scrolling through Instagram or Twitter it’s almost impossible to not stumble upon a meme or two. But the memes found on Instagram today are nowhere near the wholesome, or at least less serious, memes that dominated our feeds back in 2012.
Magazines, with their addiction to airbrushing and shock-value cover stories, have consistently sent people into a frenzy. From the 1991 Vanity Fair cover in which Demi Moore posed naked while pregnant to the 2012 Time Magazine cover of a mother breastfeeding her 3-year-old son, magazine covers have often been the subject of much debate and criticism. But that criticism constantly evolves.
If you are a person of color, particularly if your skin and features are not racially deceiving, there is usually a “talk” your parents will have with you at a very young age. “Don’t let anyone mess with you.” “You’re going to have to work twice as hard, just to get half as far.” “You can’t go here or there.” As a Latin American woman, I have heard this my whole life and was not taught to, but grew to understand, that I can almost never let my guard down.
Glitz, glamour, movie royalty and award statues of a very muscular gold man – the Oscars has it all. The 91st Academy Awards will air Feb. 24, but unlike previous years, it seems the world has been talking about the Oscars a lot more than usual. This year, the Oscars will air with no host for the first time in 30 years, and headline after headline shows that people can’t get enough of this story.
If Tinah Ogalo, a School of Arts and Sciences junior, isn't in class, she's either at her internship, working at her on-campus job, holding down her executive board position at her sorority or on her phone making business calls and strategically posting online. It’s part of the life as a major in journalism and media studies and a brand ambassador on Instagram.