Menu CATEGORIES

Connect with us

CATEGORIES Menu
All Articles

Statues Suit Up

In preparation for their final exams, several statues around Columbia and Barnard have been seen preparing themselves with style.  When asked by Bwog, they had sound reasoning for the new accessories.

The Barnard Runner, preparing for her Ancient Studies final, said that she wears the tie to remember the changing view of what a noble man, and hero, was in Greece and Persia–especially compared to the more corporate look that Western culture follows now.  

The Thinker, studying for his Philosophy final, explained that he wears the tie to imitate social constraints in thinking that need to be broken free of–if there is no constraint, he continued, nothing is there.  There is something that is nothing, nothing that is something, and now there is something.  He is still trying to understand what he means by this.

When questioned about her tie, Alma rolled her eyes: she lost a bet to PrezBo.

Click to show comments
9 Comments

Write a comment

Your email address will not be published.

 

9 Comments

  • oh wow lol omg! says:

    @oh wow lol omg! kinky

  • Anonymous says:

    @Anonymous ネクタイ

  • Anonymous says:

    @Anonymous Cravats mean Croatian, Horvathian, for good Ustashe nazis.

  • Anonymous says:

    @Anonymous Cravats mean Coratian, Horvathian, for good Ustashe nazis.

  • wtf says:

    @wtf this post fucking blows

  • Anonymous says:

    @Anonymous I fucking hate Columbia. Someone get me the Hell out of here.

  • The Philosopher... says:

    @The Philosopher... You mean “The Thinker?” okay sure.

  • Anon says:

    @Anon Clever!

  • Anonymous says:

    @Anonymous the best yet!

  • Ad

    Have Your Say

    What should Bwog's new tagline be?

    View Results

    Loading ... Loading ...

    Recent Comments

    Comment Policy

    The purpose of Bwog’s comment section is to facilitate honest and open discussion between members of the Columbia community. We encourage commenters to take advantage of—without abusing—the opportunity to engage in anonymous critical dialogue with other community members. A comment may be moderated if it contains:
    • A slur—defined as a pejorative derogatory phrase—based on ethnicity, race, gender, sexual orientation, ability, or spiritual belief
    • Hate speech
    • Unauthorized use of a person’s identity
    • Personal information about an individual
    • Baseless personal attacks on specific individuals
    • Spam or self-promotion
    • Copyright infringement
    • Libel
    • COVID-19 misinformation