SPARK Leadership Conference offered two days of panels, workshops and group discussions to women students on campus last weekend.
Three best friends sigh hopelessly at a white canvas, each having their own opinion on it. The opinions turn into an argument – an argument that only leads to the conclusion of “You want to go eat?”
The department of art and art history welcomed curator Susanne Slavick as a part of the Visual Exchange: Lectures in Visual Culture program Wednesday to approximately 40 people.
Not many people know what a good cut of meat consists of. The perfect cut of beef has a pure red color and plenty of white marbling, that is the fat, which makes a steak cut like butter.
It is important to learn from mistakes. When a light socket electrocutes you, it would be smart to not touch the socket again. In terms of helping soldiers to adapt to life after war, the United States has latched onto an electrical circuit and is frying.
Marilyn Oliver, professor of movement and sports science, presented her lecture “A Sabbatical Saga: Frustrating, Formative, Fulfilling (and Dartfish Thrown in for Fun)” on Monday in the President’s Dining Room.
It is no secret that Taste of Asia in La Verne has delicious, exciting dishes from Thailand, Vietnam, China and even from Laos. Locals and even celebrities such as Larry Thomas (“The Soup Nazi”) and Linda Blair know this and have been here to experience the food for themselves.
Students were captivated Tuesday night in the Athletic Pavilion by guest speaker Aaron Cooksey as he told his devastating life story.
The women’s soccer team was unable to pull out a victory against Cal Lutheran on Wednesday, falling 3-1.
Community news briefs for the week of Oct. 22, 2010.
Sports results, schedule and standings for the week of Oct. 22, 2010.
Campus and community arts events for the week of Oct. 22, 2010.
Last week Los Angeles Times columnist and author of the “The Soloist” Steve Lopez spoke to students and faculty in the Campus Center.
What once appeared as inexplicable phenomena – such as how snowflakes are formed or why stars form certain patterns in the sky – will be explained through math and physics now that the University of La Verne has been awarded a $250,000 grant to fund a Complex Dynamical Systems Laboratory.