Four seniors reflect on their time at Columbia, and what it means to be leaving these years—and NYC—behind.
It turned out gay was not the whole story. Bernice Peters took gay pretty gracefully. She took it, one might even say, well. Especially for a stout protestant girl born in rural North Carolina in like 1956.
Immediately after joining the troop, we noticed Oni was sleeping around. We learned that Winston had advised Oni to tent with a different boy each campout, so as to open himself up to the rest of us at camp.
In the camper registration line, Bax runs back to some of us wild smiling and says, “Free fucking haircuts!”
“Oh, how wonderful,” Oni preens, touching his hair like he’s in a Pantene commercial. “It’s been weeks and I’ve been craving a neck trim.”
Columbia University's Gay Health Advocacy Program is outdated in its attempts to address student concerns over HIV testing.
Will Hughes’ concise and rather expert history of the upstart of the AIDS virus and its early manifestations at Columbia, “Fight On: The Story of AIDS at Columbia,” is to be commended—but as a resident advocate for the Gay Health Advocacy Project, Hughes entangles himself in a conflict of interes
Essay collection holds a mirror to author’s inner psyche
Sarah Manguso’s memoir deals thoughtfully and honestly with issues of love and loss
The enigmatic Iyer excels in a book he describes as "books of joy."
MFA graduate Tupelo Hassman's comes out with a singular and fresh novel.
Aug 18, 3:24pm
The Center for Student Advising announced changes to the policy regarding medical leave and readmission for Columbia College and School of Engineering and Applied Science students in an email earlier... Read More
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