During a quick chat with Lane at the 2022 holiday party organized by the Office of the President, he mentioned that one of his missions as interim president is to bring life back into the school. “One of the things that I really felt lost during the pandemic was to get to be in the same place as other people,” says Lane. However, he did acknowledge the perks of being able to work remotely, but ultimately he believed in the importance of face-to-face interactions, “I do think there is space for coming to campus as a part of your educational journey or your work journey.”
Posts tagged as “seattle”
Despite recent efforts to normalize and promote the importance of mental health, it is still a topic we fear to discuss openly. People who experience mental health challenges are either seen as aggressive and violent or weak and incompetent. These misconceptions create stigmas that make it harder for everyone involved.
There are plenty of stories that need to be told, whether it be about Capitol Hill’s most beloved cat, or the struggle of international students. But unfortunately, being a journalist involves more than just writing stories, and sometimes it’s hard to know where to start. To get a sneak peek of what the industry’s like, I spoke with Chase Burns, a Seattle-based journalist, who used to be an arts and culture editor for The Stranger and is currently the editor for The Ticket, a Seattle Times calendar website.
The M. Rosetta Hunter Art Gallery is currently featuring the work of students from the Seattle Central Woodworking program. The show, organized by filmmaker, photographer, and Seattle Central Carpentry student, Shann Thomas (they/them), includes wood creations accompanied by poetry. The exhibit will run until Jan. 26.
Established in 1995, Seattle Go Center, or formally known as Nihon Ki-in Go institute of the West, is the first Go center in North America. The Nihon Ki-in (The Japanese Go association) and one of Go’s most notable players, Kaoru Iwamoto, funded the Go center in hopes of preserving and fostering the culture of Go across the globe.
For those who love keeping track and following each match’s results, we’ve designed a convenient, printable sheet available for download or pick up at our office (BE4108).
From its roots in Yosemite Valley in the 1920s, rock climbing today has taken to new heights, and not only because of how high rock climbers have climbed, literally, but also because of the amount of people who are rock climbing professionally and recreationally.
Just like some of you reading this, coyotes came to the Pacific Northwest and other U.S. territories for good food and a good time. To understand why, we need to go back a century.
It is quite noticeable that the act of smoking is embedded in Seattle’s identity, as it is in many places in the world. Packs of Newports on the ground, perfumed clouds from vapes, and the flicking of lighters are part of urban culture, despite anti-smoking law-making.
Labor Day, 1993. Jonathan Borovsky’s kinetic sculpture, Hammering Man, which resides outside the Seattle Art Museum (SAM), bore a new attachment: a seven hundred-pound, 19-foot circumference ball and chain, constructed of sheet metal and plate steel. Its cuff was lined with rubber, so as not to damage Hammering Man. There, the guerilla art piece stood for two days, a statement against working-class oppression, before it was removed on Sep. 8 by the Seattle Engineering Department. And as the attachment was detached, the legend was born.