From dusk ’til dawn: Night Market celebrates the integration of traditional and contemporary Chinese culture
Updated Oct. 14 at 8:57 p.m.
I am a proud alumna and name-dropper of Columbia University and its marching band, and I won't be sending my kids to this school. Not only because they have yet to exist, or because there's no way I'll be able to afford to, but because, in my opinion, this University so flagrantly doesn't care about its students....
Updated: Sept. 28 at 12:50 p.m.
Cue the lights. Actors dressed in all-black dart back and forth onstage as the audience members sit and watch sketch after sketch from the comedy group Chowdah. Loie Plautz, a Barnard senior and president of Chowdah, is commanding the stage, until they’re not....
Annual Take Back the Night rally criticizes lack of attention to pervasiveness of sexual violence on campus
Members of the Columbia and Barnard community expressed the need for an intersectional approach to sexual assault and sexual violence on campus at the annual Take Back the Night rally on Low steps and following speak-out at Barnard on Friday evening....
CU Tonight, Columbia’s first late-night TV series, releases debut episode filled with fake news and reality checks
Columbia finally did it. After years of sitting on the sidelines in a city where late-night talk shows litter the Midtown landscape, the undergraduate community produced a late-night television show of its own, one determined to fill in the gaps of campus gossip and throw some much needed shade at Columbia in ways that are equally blatant and refreshing. CU Tonight is the monthly late-night comedy special that undergraduate students from Barnard to SEAS didn’t know they needed....
On Thursday night, the Columbia University Marching Band held Orgo Night outside of Butler Library. As per usual, they offered Columbia students a much-needed break from their late-night cram sessions by putting on a show filled with music, comedy, and a dash of controversy....
John Beatty needed some land. Or at least, that’s what his grandmother preached to him from infancy. “Get some land, boy, buy you some land. If you don’t own some land, you’re nobody.” Beatty came to New York as a 19 year-old in 1957, a bricklayer by trade—like his father—and did indeed get himself some land. He opened a bar called The Hamilton Lounge on 141st Street and Amsterdam Avenue in 1967, but having bounced around the electric nightlife downtown, he was dissatisfied with the atmosphere of his own joint. “I could have stayed in South Carolina and opened a bar,” he says. “I didn’t want that––I wanted to be like everybody else, I want to be renowned.”...