A tipster spotted some web-footed friends outside Butler. Perhaps they were trying to paddle in its sea of knowledge.
Quack quack quack
“Hey, get down! They’re going to call the police on you!”
—this was the cry of
a metaphor of a vox populi shaped by years of oppression by the establishment a child as he observed his brother, a strong independent boy who don’t need no ground, climb a pole on college walk this weekend.
First world anarchy starts young. Let’s take this brave hero’s example and stand up for ourselves today.
A tipster spotted this umm…”creative” sleeper on the third floor of the Diana Center yesterday. While we give her credit for being
really fucking weird imaginative, we actually have no idea how you could ever fall asleep like this or why you would ever want to. I mean, think about how many people’s butts have been in that chair. Is that really a place you want to put your face? Regardless, props for creative chair usage.
Tipsters were soaking up the sun yesterday when they saw this baby and overheard these:
“This reminds me of Lena Dunham”
“Maybe she has an appointment with PrezBo.”
“She must feel, like, so free.”
Did the parents just not dress their toddler when they left their home, or did they take off all her clothes once at Columbia? So deliberate either way. Columbia is now ready for Bacchanal.
In a “courageous” new advertising scheme, The Pet Market on 109th is showing movies on the TV in its front window. When it’s closed. And the wrong Disney movie—Brave instead of 101 Dalmatians. Does the security guard enjoy family-friendly movies? Is this intended to scare off the crutchèd bandit? All we have is a blurry photo.
Call up your favorite Columbia fashion blog (or if it’s too hard to pick your favorite, just call your top 10) , because Bwog has spotted some fresh outfits around campus. We were impressed by the statues’ winter collection last semester. With these new pieces, they are approaching Augusta Dayton-levels of Columbia stylishness.
One of John Jay’s elevators has been undergoing emergency repair since the beginning of the semester.
The oppressed and alienated residents of the 15-story building now have to make a choice: to arduously wait in line for up to 20 minutes or to scale the building’s interminable stairs.
Enraged, the John Jayites are rising against the system. They can’t literally rise because they don’t have an elevator, so they have appealed to the most efficient and universal form of university protest: snarky annotations.
We all hate Butler campers — and we all are Butler campers. One brave bitch going crazy, though, has had enough with the vicious cycle and the abandoned backpacks. Don’t be scared by the latent rage present, though; the heart at the end means that they really do like you, don’t worry, and they’re not *that* mad at you. Well, they are, they’re just holding on to a vestige of politeness. Really, the heart just makes it even more aggressive.
If you felt like you were being watched this morning, it’s probably because students from the Success Academy were debating whether or not you qualified as someone “walking with friends.”
Seems fun, right? You could get three in a row by encountering a hipster (coffee/instrument/backpack), an athlete with musical inclinations (sweatshirt/instrument/exercising), or by being almost anywhere between 114th and 120th street (sweatshirt/friends/library).
College walk has been taken over by Israeli and Palestinian supporters.
The Israeli group is standing on the Butler side, wielding Israeli flags and signs.
The Palestinian side is standing in front of Low, holding up flags, signs, and yelling names of civilian casualties.
Both groups are standing their ground and handing out flyers. The commotion has caught the attention of many tourists who are standing between the groups and taking pictures.
Print@CU has gone Spike Jonze on us.
So some intrepid students chalked “SAVETHEARTSINIATIVE.ORG” in front of Miller Theatre, choosing that spot because CUArts and Miller were brought under the same roof, some say to the detriment of both. The concerned citizens chalked the URL of a petition addressing the recent—and according to the signees, devastating—cuts to CUArts.