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Multimedia by Eli White (131)

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Rookie Cameron Brown ’21 fends off an oncoming attacker. Sunday’s win marked the Bears’ fourth victory  of the season after the team opened 2017 with a trio of consecutive victories.
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Meg Wimmer ’19 started the Bears’ lone game against Harvard Saturday, adding contributions at the plate in a 7-4 loss to the Crimson.
Dylan Molloy ’16 takes on a defender in the Bears’ 13-10 win over Cornell, which guaranteed Bruno a spot in the Ivy League postseason tournament.
Rich Ciufo ’20 steps to the plate for the Bears, which won Saturday against the Crimson, but were unable to take another win during the series.
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Molly Sandstrom ’17, a masculinity peer educator, and Marc Peters, interim deputy Title IX coordinator, lead a training with the football team.
Greg Lowry ’17, a SAPE peer educator and a former residential peer leader, helped design the new  rst-year orientation on sexual assault prevention that focuses on identifying power, privilege and entitlement.
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The Corporation approved the proposed site of the performing arts center, which would require the controversial demolition of the Urban Environmental Lab.
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Geoffrey Stone, professor of law at the University of Chicago, addressed a crowd at the Watson Institute of International and Public Affairs on Friday.
Veteran forward Tyler Bird ’18 handles the puck in the opposing third. After a 3-3 tie against Princeton Saturday, Bruno has just six games remaining in the regular season and will face Colgate Friday at 7 p.m.
Team co-captain Tavon Blackmon ’17 dribbles the ball toward the opposing basket. Against Cornell Friday, Blackmon led all scorers with 17 points to carry Bruno above the Big Red in the Bears’ 81-70 win.
Team captain Megan Reilly ’18 snakes through the Cornell defense in Brown’s 72-67 win Friday. Bruno will hit the road this weekend for a double-header against Harvard and Dartmouth.
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Kaia Sargent ‘17, pictured above, was one of the seven singers who volunteered to be a part of the Brown Opera Productions’  Winter Arias Concert. The concert was free and open to anyone interested.
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Mara Liasson ’77, national political correspondent for National Public Radio, posited that Hillary Clinton’s failure to inspire a broad section of the electorate with a cohesive message doomed her campaign.
For years, the University has been home to scholars and students pursuing innovative approaches to research and pedagogy on brain science.
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“Resistance (Happening),” co-produced by Radu Stanca National Theatre and Lucian Blaga University, explores the negative consequences of greed.
Some students choose to exit the Brown bubble and spend their time outside of academics engaging with the Providence community.
After performing on Wriston Quad since 1986, the center of Greek Life, the University moved Binder’s shows to Ruth Simmons Quad in 2014. Many students were sad about the move, as was Binder himself: Wriston had “a certain intimacy to it that I prefer,” he said.
Binder performs classics like “Head, Shoulder, Knees and Toes,” along with modern hits like “Stanky Legg,” in an ever-evolving setlist.
Executive Vice President for Finance and Administration Barbara  Chernow ’79 said the University will request proposals on dining from two firms.
ANTH 1310 takes a two pronged approach to the issue of homeless, discussing policy during its weekly meetings, and supplementing the classroom experience with community service work in downtown Providence.
Nick Lappin ’16 looks for a pass. The senior, who has played an instrumental role in the offense this year, was held scoreless in back-to-back games for the first time this season in tilts against Quinnipiac and Princeton.
The Bears got off to a slow start against Harvard but slowly worked their way back into the match. Despite strong efforts from Justin Staudenmayer ’17 and Steven Galiardo ’17, Bruno eventually fell 25-10.
Students in the Ghanaian drumming and dancing class show off their skills. “This is one of the few classes where students can actually dive into the traditional ways of practicing the culture,” said Martin Obeng, teaching associate for African drums, who teaches the course.
Students enrolled in MUSC 0640: “Ghanaian Drumming and Dancing Ensemble” sport traditional Ghanaian dress in the course’s culminating performance. In the hands-on course, students learn about not only drumming but also African tradition and culture.
Students of color gathered to present a list of demands to the University, which included changes to the Department of Public Safety and the Office of Admission, among other proposals.
Two Van Gogh-inspired paintings by Wendy Edwards, professor of visual art and chair of the department, grace the lobby of the List Art Center as part of the 2015 Faculty Exhibition.
Replacing Spats, the Asian Cafe provides an alternative to the Asian cuisine served at Andrews Commons and the Blue Room.
Sam Donovan ’18 skates across the rink in an attempt to break free of a Quinnipiac defender. The forward led the Bears as a rookie last season with 12 goals and led all ECAC newcomers in goals scored in league games.
Tyler Wood ’17 beats a Holy Cross opponent and looks to receive the puck from a teammate. The Bears were able to generate offense as five different players scored against the Crusaders Saturday evening.
The Bears’ defense lines up on its own goal line against Penn. The Quakers often had good field position thanks to five Bruno turnovers.
Jennifer Caruso ’19 advances the ball up the field. While the Bears’ offense generated one goal, their defensive play was crucial in securing the win.
Students and faculty members agree that the lack of diversity in theater is a prevalent problem but that those involved are taking steps to ensure greater inclusion of people of color in productions.
The recently announced renovation of the baseball and softball fields has received positive reactions from players. It will not interfere with either teams’ practices, said Baseball Head Coach Grant Achilles.
Tyler Bird ’18 celebrates a goal against Harvard last year. Bird, Sam Lafferty ’18 and Max Willman ’18 hope to pick up where they left off last season.
Amanda Lane ’19 attempts to dribble around her Marist opponent.
Sabrina Stillwell ’19 goes up for a hit. The first-year recorded 32 kills in the team’s victory over Columbia Saturday night. Stillwell currently sits in second place for the most kills in a single game in program history.
Quarterback Marcus Fuller ’15.5 completed 41 of his 58 passes Saturday, helping propel the Bears to a 41-31 victory over Rhode Island. After this weekend’s game, he ranks fifth in program history in completions.
Megan Grant ‘19 protects the goal from a UConn opponent in a game that started off strong, but ended with a 1-0 loss for Bruno. The Bears also fell to UMass by the same margin this weekend.
Lucy Green ’17 uses her quickness to evade a St. Joseph’s defender. Despite posting an assist in both games last week, Green did not score Saturday.
Marcus Fuller ’15.5 threw for a total of 403 yards and completed just over 60 percent of his passes Saturday. The quarterback also recorded an 83-yard touchdown pass — the third longest pass play in program history.
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Construction on the South Street Power Station, formerly known as Dynamo House, is expected to reach completion two months later than originally anticipated and be ready for use in November 2016.
After tough losses last weekend, the Bears’ four game slate against Harvard will prove important as they embark on a quest to earn an Ivy Championship berth as representatives of the Red Rolfe Division.
“Sisterhood of Night” was screened prior to a question-and-answer session Wednesday as part of the Ivy Film Festival.
Students in INTL 1802: “International Journalism: Foreign Reporting in Practice”  present their articles written on various aspects of Nicaraguan life and culture, which they explored during a spring break class trip.
Eleven pitchers, including Grant Greeno ’18, gave up 44 runs over the course of the four games against Penn and Columbia, while Bruno’s offense managed only eight runs. The Bears will play Harvard this weekend.
The defending national champion  Washington Huskies commanded a significant lead in the varsity eight race.  Though the Bears closed the gap, Washington managed to win by over a full boat length.
Originally booked for List 120, a lecture by Sarah Koenig was moved last minute to a larger venue after event planners saw that 553 people had RSVP’d yes to the event on their Facebook page.
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Panelist Martin Cook, professor of professional military ethics at the Naval War College, expressed his hope for improved military understanding.
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“My time at Brown was amazing,” said Matt Lorito'15. “They have all the facilities you need to become the best player you can."
New performing arts facilities and programs are coming to campus soon to support students’ interest in performing arts and “will become a kind of hub of creative life on campus,” said Vice Provost for the Arts Michael Steinberg.
Jordin Alexander ’16 attempts a free throw at the Pizzitola Center. The guard recorded 17 points in the weekend’s home losses to the Big Green and the Crimson to conclude her standout  junior season.
President Christina Paxson P’19 spoke of personal experiences with gender inequality during her keynote address at the closing ceremony Sunday.
Zach Pryzbek ’17 skates up the ice in the teams’ last matchup. Tyler Bird ’18 and Nick Lappin ’16 got the Bears’ two goals in their 2-1 win over the Crimson, which marked the third time that Brown beat Harvard in its last four tries. The best-of-three series starts Friday at 7 p.m. in Cambridge.
Jason Vu ’17, Griffin Hartmann ’15, Jenzel Espares ’16 and Dara Emery ’15 prepare for their spring show, which debuts Friday. While the group’s work is primarily hip-hop, the performance represents its talent in a range of musical genres. Elaborate costumes will help shape the alter egos that each dancer portrays throughout the show.
Members of Phi Kappa Psi posted flyers across campus over the past week. The flyers link to the fraternity’s letter to the Brown community, which calls for the University to release all information related to its case.
Tyler Williams ’18 went 1-of-2 shooting from the line against Princeton. The Bears’ momentum was stymied Saturday against the Tigers, who dominated every facet of play and downed Bruno on Senior Night.
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UCS members discussed ongoing projects with administrators, some of which include an all-class sophomore meeting and meal plan changes.
Brown’s win against Harvard two weeks ago began a three-win streak. Mark Naclerio ’16 and all the other members of the Bears’ first line scored goals against Rensselaer for a decisive 6-3 victory Friday.
The RIHPHC will seek to incorporate the history of black College Hill residents into the National Register of Historic Places.
Zach Pryzbek ’17 takes the puck around some Harvard defenders. The Bears’ historic upset over the No. 6 Crimson could propel Bruno into a decent playoff seeding and offer hope heading into the postseason.
At the Institute at Brown for Environment and Society, which evolved from the Center for Environmental Studies, environmental studies and science concentrators can pursue any of four tracks, including air, climate and energy and sustainability in development.
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After scoring his first goal of the season against a tough Dartmouth squad, Zack Pryzbek ’17 turns it up against Harvard.
Production Workshop actress Charlotte Senders ’18 performs a scene from a stage adaptation of Lewis Caroll’s storybook.
Bruno suffered some setbacks against tough conference opposition, falling big against nationally ranked teams. Surprisingly, the Bears’ once potent power play went a measly 1-for-22 over the six game skid.
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Maddie Lord ’15 goes up for a kill in a game this weekend. She tallied 11 against Penn and Princeton in the final two games for Lord and her four senior teammates, who led the team to an even record in Ivy play.
Meghan O’Donnell ’15 battles with a defender. O’Donnell will end her career as Brown’s all-time leading scorer and with a winning senior season.
Ben Maurey ’15.5 plays keep-away with a Yale defender. The captain is Bruno’s leading scorer, but an anemic offense has limited the team’s success.
In the wake of the University’s decision to review the driving routes of two Mail Services employees, the Brown Student Labor Alliance rallies outside J. Walter Wilson Wednesday in solidarity with these workers.
Ella Warshauer ’17 winds up to kick. Bruno’s offense was absent this weekend, and the team’s defense has struggled all season, ceding 22 goals.
Keston McMillan ’17 plays Rick, whose status as a debtor consigns him to work as an employee for the satirical company, “Macrosoft,” in Dominic Taylor’s MFA’95 sinister, futuristic world.
Many students rely on social media for job networking and entrepreneurial efforts, but the addictive nature of the sites has led others to deactivate.
Annie Gillen ’15 looks upfield for a teammate. The defender has contributed two assists in her 11 appearances so far this season.
Brown defensive players clog the end zone in hopes of stopping a goal-line play. Bruno’s defense has been a strength for the team all year.
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Bruno prepares for a play on its own goal line. Despite giving up over 400 yards of offense, Brown gave up six fewer points in the whole game than it did in the second quarter of last year’s Harvard match.