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Elephind.com contains 3,238 items from University News, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 7 September 2005

^^^Septembei^^2005^he^Unwersity^News^ Commentary Staff Editorial 111 ) Students encouraged to shut up and write yf People often complain that the University News is boring. Uninteresting, Relentless- ly repetitive. What makes this complaint strange is how many of these dissatisfied persons compulsively read the paper anyway. Why do they do this? Is it because they get a rush from surreptitiously rustling the paper beneath their professor's noses during class? Is it because they hope to find themselves newsworthy with their names in print and their faces in profile? Have they final ly made the Campus Safety Report? Or is it because they know they go to a school filled with people both interesting and articulate and they keep waiting for those people to write in? We should not doubt for a moment that our school is indeed filled with such individuals. We cannot allow ourselves to doubt this because we constantly pat ourselves on the back for such virtues in our commentary submissions. ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 7 September 2005

The University News September 7, 2005 5 Arts & Entertainment Enough variety for all tastes From country to cumbias, the airwaves have it by Sharon Salmon A&E EDITOR Scouting out the semi-decent tunes on the Dallas radio is an annoying and frustrating process for all of us, but especially for those students who are new in town. Though we can't promise their beats will always be bumping, we can offer a few suggestions. If classic rock rocks your world, try the Eagle at 97.1 FM or the Bone at 93.3 FM. For those of you who like it nostalgic, jazz jams are featured on the Oasis 107.5 FM while old school R&B rides the waves of 105.7 FM. Kick up your cowboy boots to the classical country of 95.3 FM or, for more modern melodies, tune into 96.3 FM. When Understanding the Bible doesn't satisfy your craving for Christian harmony, check out 89.7 Power FM or 94.9 FM. Need to study Spanish? KESS 1270 AM can be your personal tutor. 104.5 FM breaks it down with the latest in hip-hop and...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 7 September 2005

(5 September 7, 2005 The University News Arts & Entertainment ] lath House Exhibit Anonymous 'ortraysUniversal Emotion Rene Lamb's art "walks the line between the literal and the figurative" through abstract forms and colors. by Sharon Salmon A&E i=DITQR The Bath House Cultural Center is featuring a group of exhibits created by six local artists titled Anonymous. The show will run from September 10 to October 1. Curator Sarah Hauser said in a press, release, "The word 'Anonymous' implies that a person is involved, but that person is nameless, faceless, unidentified." "These artists all use the anony- mous figure in their artwork to express the universality of emotion; to convey feelings that are shared by everyone," she said. The artists employed a variety of mediums, including paint, photo- graphs and mixed-media, in order to communicate these feelings. Artists Luis Morales and Kelly Berry digitally manipulate photo- graphs in order to distort shapes and sizes, thereby emph...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 7 September 2005

The University News September 7, 2005 Arts & Entertainment Senior Project creative, inspiriii by Sharon Salmon A&E Editor Recent University of Dallas graduate Steven Deitchrnan concluded his education as a sculpture major with a project titled "Just Like This." Deitchman's exhibit, located outside Haggar near the Capp Bar, features eight separate but related pieces. The table in the center of the exhibit explains the other seven steel sculp- tures surrounding it. "The table acts as a map for the whole show," he ex- plained. The stainless steel table has been etched with images of the seven continents, which Deitchrnan wishes to represent in his seven pieces. "I always loved looking at maps and atlases and how continents were shaped, and I always imagined what they would look like if they were different," he said. Deitchman's mission state- ment is etched onto the table as well, but the message is not easy to decipher: the entire proclamation, which reads as a poem, is writte...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 7 September 2005

3 September 7, 2005 The University News Feat by Meg Furey FEATURES EDITOR Roommate. Conflict, These words on their own summon feelings of apprehension and discontent. Together the nexus of this phrase leads to non- confrontational passive aggressive behavior. For freshman the idea of having a roommate is one of those stereotypical college prime time drama kinds of things. You'll meet your roommate on move in day and from that morning on, the two of you will be inseparable. Classes, lunches, nervous midnight gab sessions will ensue. However, everyone knows that TV dramas lie; it's mindless entertainment at best. Chances are moving day was hectic and full of new faces. Personable fronts masked true personalities; the hindrance of concerned micro-managing parents probably didn't help much either. By now everyone is gone. It's time to cut the cord because it's all you now. Break out the box of Kleenex, dry those homesick eyes and embrace life with that stranger that sleeps above you, be...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 7 September 2005

The University News September 7, 2005 Q Ud is Srna [(; CJOSsip is b)9: This may be the biggest reason why not to use your roommate as pro bono therapist. Sure, you live together, so ostensibly you can trust this person. However, this is simply not the case. If you happen to harbor dirty little secrets, scathing peccadilloes, or any tidbit that may rock your shame core if it ever came out, do not under any circumstance tell your roommate. Elizabeth Nocacek lets Monica Rindone of Austin, Tx in on what usually begins "just between you and me" but can quickly end up as what divides these two. This applies to girls more than guys, but do not be fooled. There are a great many guys who moonlight as gossipy old crows. Not that you can't share old stories and war wounds with your roommate; but take caution in doing so. Although you live together this doesn't mean you guys are best friends. And even when friends, how many times haven't you told your best buddy's secrets even after signing a b...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 7 September 2005

10 September 7, 2005 The University News Features Mute People play a variety of games. Kids play hide and seek, grandmothers play bridge, high school outcasts play Dun- geons and Dragons.Tired couples erotically role play, junior high thespians get off on charades, nine to fivers click and drag through the work day with solitaire. Some games are innocent, some are mali- cious, and some just keep us from being lonely. They can create healthy com- petition, could end in gunfire and broken beer bottles, but for me, they are just another way to pass the time and to amuse my perpetually bored self. I'm bored often, and lonely sometimes. So, the other day I found myself walk- ing around a local upscale shopping mall. I really had no intention of buying anything and my visit was more or less out of Saturday afternoon boredom. The mall I chose to amble through was packed full of mid sum- mer sale seekers: spirited sorority sisters, gaudy groups of old money grandmas crippled under costume j...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 7 September 2005

The University News September 7, 2005 11 Sports Eagles Poised for Superbowl Run by Robert Hartle SPORTS EDITOR NFC E A,ST PAf-HAS COWBOYS what happens, the Eagles defense is enough in itself for the Eagles to capture a fifth straight title in one of the weakest divisions in football. NEW YORK GIANTS The key to the Cowboys re- gaining the form that made them "America's team" in the 90's will not be the most overrated player in football, Keyshawn Johnson, nor will it be the play of promising young players such as RB Julius Jones or TE Jason Witten. The season rather hinges on the play of the Cowboys offensive line. Cowboys' fans will remember the dreadful lack of mobility show- cased by QB Vinny Testaverde last season. Unfortunately, Drew Bledsoe, though a far better QB than Testaverde, is about as mo- bile as my roommate the day after St. Patty's. This said, the Cow- boys, who did not lose any start- ers from last years line and gained a very talented Marco Rivera from Green Bay, wil...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 7 September 2005

12 September 7, 2004 The University News Back Page THE WEEK OF: September 7 Wednesday 7 th • LAST DAY TO REGISTER th thursdav 8 •TAE KWON DO CLUB MEETING IN HAGGAR CAFE @ 7:30 PM • CHEMISTRY CLUB MEETING IN SCIENCE BUILDING 224 @ 5 PM • RED CROSS BLOOD DRIVE 9 AM-3 PM UPSTAIRS HAGGAR • CLASS REPRESENTATIVE PETITIONS DUE IN THE SALC • A,P.O. MEETS IN ANSELM 230 AT 7 PM •TGIT IN THE RATHSKELLER fridav 9 •ADDS AND DROPS END th • SG ELECTIONS IN HAGGAR FOYER • "KOREA THEN AND NOW" OPENING RECEPTION FROM 6-9 PM; LECTURE BY DR. WILLIAM ATTO TITLED "REMEMBERING THE FORGOTTEN WAR" IN ART HISTORY AUDITORIUM AT 7 PM < J .,N SffiHSS ■V.'1 mCf -Ss'525'e s . I -ill 2, firgltU J. « 1Mti Wi . O? J. ,1}, « is ill ml ifimk t? 'Imm! sz* I #1®j ^ *^I| Mili L - =1,1# I f s#ft M -H In/ £ ~ slit I kj I Hit lifflt kv •' ,, ; i u t/Hfint utf i t m&mi ? dw illii '.I' ti ssits | .s'lj , y, H iM I / J I f \ A \ v - - . Set. by Eric Martinez EDITOR IN CHIEF If money is a drug, then the signs of its abus...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 14 September 2005

BJ N IVERSITY&N E WS Volume XXXV, Number 2 University of Dallas, Irving, Texas September 14, 2005 Students begin con renting Katrina s aftermath by Mary Chadwick NEWS EDITOR Following the initial shock of Hurricane Katrina, officials are beginning to get figures on the devastation. New Orleans Mayor Ray Nagin estimated early last week that the death toll might reach as high as 10,000. Due to unsafe conditions. New Orleans ordered a manda- tory evacuation for the estimated 10,000 citizens remaining in the city. Refugees have flooded into many states across the South, and may have to stay out of the city for as long as three months. University of Dallas students are among those who were person- ally affected by the Hurricane. University of Dallas freshman Adaire Chatry is from Covington, Louisiana, a city just 40 miles outside of New Orleans. Chatry's parents and siblings were among those evacuated before Katrina hit. They left Sunday, Aug 28, and sought refuge in Baton Rouge. As ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 14 September 2005

2 September 14, 2005 The University News News News m brief STUDENT GOVERNMENT ELECTION RESULTS Senior Class Representatives: Fernando Barrera Aly Chadwick Kellie Fiedorek Nick Tammaro junior Class Representatives: Rachel Casetllanos Mike Hasson Jacob Rhodes Catarina Torres Sophomore Class Represen tati vies: Mandy Karlik Alex Hastings Jeanne Luthi Kristin Parrish Freshman Class Representatvies: James Mackenzie Kathleen Rhodes Mary Powers Molly McLaughlin David Cicotte Representatives by Hall: Gregory: Mike Galvin Tfjeresa: Chelsea Davis Madonna: Trevor Long Catherine: Kate Wilson Jerome: Kendra Langley Augustine: Alexis Holguin O'Connell: Nathan Trichka Studen t Apartmen ts: Eric Pepin Commuter: Katie Mechler Executive Council: President Tommy Heyne V.P. ofSendate Matt Jura V.P. of Programming John Rhodes Treasurer Meaghan Flood Secretary Kate Loudenslagel CONSTITUTION DAY UD's annual Constitution Day will be Sun., Sept. 18 at 6:30 p.m. in upstairs Haggar. The talk, "An Apple of Gol...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 14 September 2005

The University News September 14, 2005 3 News New priest has vision or UD by Monica Tomutsa ITEWSTDTTOR University of Dallas recently wel- comed a new addition to its faculty, campus ministry\ and clergy. Fr. Phillip Neri Powell, campus minister, was born in Greenwood, Miss., and attended Old Miss in Oxford, Mississippi. Powell joined the Dominicans in August, 1999, and was solemnly professed as a Dominican in 2003- He spent a year at Oxford Univer- sity in England and was ordained a deacon. Last year, Powell was in charge of liturgy and catechesis at the University of Houston's Newman Center, fulfilling a diaconal intern- ship requirement. He was recently ordained a priest. The interview below includes Powell's impression of and vision for the University of Dallas. FROM UH TO UD "UD and UH are very dif- ferent. Completely leaving aside the fact that I'm a priest now and I wasn't then, the students are very different. UH is a very huge urban commuter school with a predominately Hisp...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 14 September 2005

4 September 14, 2005 The University News News From Hurricane on page 1 If there aren't schools, they'll have to move/' Chatry ex- plained, Adam Papania, a senior at UD, is not from an area that was hit directly, but was out of contact and very worried about immediate family who did not evacuate from Gulfport, Mississippi. Papania's family in Gulfport includes his grandfather, aunts, uncles, and cousins. Gulfport, which is just fifteen miles west of Biloxi, sustained extensive damage from Katrina, and was much less prepared for the hurricane than New Orleans. Only one of the Papania's rela- tives evacuated Gulfport, driving to Atlanta, Georgia, to stay with Papania's parents. "I think my family under- estimated the severity of the hurricane, and didn't listen to our family's warnings. I read that there was only a 30 percent evacuation rate from the area,'' Papania said, like to relive. I felt powerless here, there was no way to get in touch with them," he said. "My cousin Len is a po...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 14 September 2005

The University News September 14, 2005 Commentary ^World^ + Staff Editorial pop cultures do not always clash UD is most strange. We dwell within a tradition obsessed with beautiful forms— if a student escapes the University of Dallas without having read Plato or Aristotle at least five or six times, he has probably spent his four years lurking at our mysterious Piano campus. But the moment we stray from beneath the Tower's shadow or manage to satisfactorily adjust the static on the dorm-room television set, we encounter a different sort of world: the world obsessed with beautiful surfaces. It is a place that is not quite sure what it has to say, but knows how it has to sound. It is the habitat of very pretty faces and even hipper music, where we know that the O.C. is not the story of our lives but we desire it to be the story for our lives. We do not really understand the various metaphors that a movie like Garden State bludgeons us with, but are still certain that its soundtrack ho...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 14 September 2005

g^^September^4^005^he^Jniversity^ Commentary VAow U >i#uy XV $ ojyAX?o you-t^ve^tyitr V^Wn J we -h> 6^1" wv*w,., iw UK) -sVu<fafe reKhe^fc^v-" K&h imfl\ l?4W Kate Wolfe for The University News Letters to the Editor Letters Policy The University News invites letters on all subjects; however, we will not print unsigned submissions. Letters must be received in the newsroom or at udnews@udallas.edu before 5pm on Thursday for consideration for publication the following Wednesday. Letters are limited to 350 words and may be edited for grammar, length or clarity. Longer submissions may be considered for publication as a separate commentary. Not all submissions merit publication. LETTERS FROM: CHUTNEY BUNDALS To: jeremyspoke@gmail.com From: chutneybundals@yahoo.com Jeremy — You transferred from UD before my sister Izzy trans- ferred in, so you never got to meet her. She's always been the different one in our family. When she was in high school during the 2000 elections, she inf...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 14 September 2005

The University News September 14, 2005 Features o o Pure GMU4AXo a short story by Scott Laverick, contributing writer In Black Pool, Ireland I met an Irishman. He was an ordinary sort of Irishman. He sat in a Pub with a Guinness in his hand, his fiery red hair drawn back in a pony-tail. The only spare seat I could find happened to be by his side, so I joined him, sliding my cider onto the ledge before us. He immediately turned to me, an intense look in his eyes. "Have you ever heard the saying, 'You can't have your cake and eat it too'?" He asked me, intently, eagerly, testingly. It was a lot to handle. It took me a minute to reply. "Sure," I said. "Of course you have!" He exclaimed, then became suddenly serious. "But it's all lies ..." His voice trailed off as he looked back to the Guinness in his hand, the head now floating at a substantially lower level. "I'm sure there is a faulty premise in there somewhere ..." he muttered, looking back to me. I took a drink from my cider to br...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 14 September 2005

3 September 14, 2005 The University News The University News September 14, 2005 Q Features by Meg Furey FEATURES EDITOR Sitting in the Science Building computer lab, white walls white-washing any ounce of inspiration or motivation, your first paper's thesis is locked inside. Others write and work, surf the web ostensibly researching. Sparknotes.com peaks from a box beneath a yet to be titled Word document. Your muse temporarily negligent, your brain fried (already), you minimize, move mouse, and click Explorer. Check email, check bank account, make two furtive glances, left and then right, and proceed to type "www.facebook.com." Recall last spring, if you can. Amidst binge coffee drinking, a newfound nicotine addiction, and the fear of finals, news spread like Rumor that UD was now a part of the ever-growing Facebook community. Facebook. You've heard of it. Last Christmas you might have bumped into a friend at an old hometown hangout: "Urn, so are you on Facebook?" he or she asked r...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 14 September 2005

10 September 14, 2005 The University News Arts & Entertainment " h ft£ft^&9sl i- m by Mary Chadwick NEWS EDITOR I'm sure by now the new freshman class has heard talk of those few famous UD secrets that get us through the tough se- mesters, that make the papers and lectures and exams a little sweeter, and that make UD the unique school that if is. No, I'm not talking about the fabulous liberal arts education we all receive, the personal relationships with the professors that we all share, or even the core cur- riculum that is so dear to our hearts. I'm talking about the parties, and not those in the apartments>that shall not be named conveniently located across the street. I'm talking about the parties right here on campus, put on by the school to cel- ebrate their hard working students. For those of you who are new, for those of you who for some ungodly reason didn't make it last year, or for those of you who had such a time that you don't quite re- member, here's a quick...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 14 September 2005

The University News September 14, 2005 11 Arts & Entertainment Fort Worth Provides Haven for ndie Filmgoers by Mary Sweeney CONTRIBLliING WRITER Magnolia at the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth (affection- ately referred to as "the Modern") is a baffling combination of care- fully selected films shown in a popcorn-less, support-the-arts at- mosphere. When I attended this past weekend, I was surprised at the full-house crowd; modern art museums are seldom crowded. The Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth has stumbled upon a good idea. "Through the Magnolia at the Modern film program, the Mod- ern is able to provide our commu- nity with a much needed art house cinema where critically acclaimed first run foreign and independent films show every weekend," said film program coordinator Tina Gorski. The Magnolia Theatres in Dal- las collaborates with the Modern to produce this event. "The Magnolia books the films and grants our requests whenever possible. We try to bring in the newest and m...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 14 September 2005

12 September 14, 2005 The University News Arts & Entertainment Cerebral Exorcism, redictab e Life, Hap less Man by FS MO VI IEVIEWER You have to give The Exor- cism of Emily Rose (wide release) credit for trying to be more than a standard-issue horror movie. Very loosely based on an inci- dent that occurred in Germany in the mid-1970s, it's an account of a girl who believed herself to be possessed (though doctors thought that her condition was a medical one). When she died after an exorcism was performed, the officiating priests and her parents were tried on charges of negligent homicide. By structuring the story, which has been transplanted to present- day America and greatly simpli- fied, as a courtroom drama has flashbacks to the event itself. The film offers a forum for a confron- tation between faith and reason as well as an occasion for some relatively restrained shock effects, but the picture aims to rise above the usual examples of the genre. Unfortunately, the mixture o...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
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