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.
The theater department’s production of Christopher Durang’s “The Marriage of Bette and Boo” brings the black comedy to new dimensions.
Though it was a record setting day for the Leopards as senior running back Matthew Biggers rushed for 159 yards to become the all time leading rusher in La Verne history, Chapman still bested the team on the scoreboard in a 45-7 loss.
Giselle Garcia and the rest of the UC Santa Barbara Middle East Ensemble perform at Mabel Shaw Bridges Hall of Music at Pomona College on Saturday.
San Diego police are looking into a sexting ring that broke out in the San Dieguito Union High School District after dozens of students forwarded sexually explicit photos of their fellow students.
The men’s basketball team faced a tough loss for the seasons’ first home game against the El Salvador National Team, losing 78-77, Wednesday night.
When Michaeline Anderson isn’t in the classroom teaching speech communication, she’s in the classroom learning everything from contemporary art to records management, currently continuing her masters education at San Jose State and bringing her diverse teachings to students at the University of La Verne.
Always regarded as a wordsmith among pop stars, Morrissey’s autobiography, wryly titled “Autobiography,” reads like it was ghostwritten by Shakespeare himself.
Simple piano lessons from Jewish composers Wolfgang Fraenkel and Julius Schloss, turned China’s classic folk musician, Sang Tong, into one of China’s pioneer composers who was remembered for fusing Chinese musical idioms with Western composition techniques.
Now that the candy coma stomach aches and party-induced hangovers of Halloween have subsided, it is time to look back on the mess that was made.
The word “SLUT” is written boldly across a wall of a trash-filled stage as students, faculty and community members rushed into the Pomona College Seaver Theatre for “In the Blood,” a tragedy on contemporary social issues.