Tucson art house movie theater, The Loft Cinema, debuted their newest form of COVID-19-friendly movie watching this September.
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This month, University of Arizona viola professor Molly Gebrian published a database of pieces for viola created by underrepresented composers. The database contains over 1,100 composers and compositions, all of which were created by Black, Indigenous, Latinx, Middle Eastern, Asian or women musicians. Right now, the list is available on Google Sheets, but later this fall, it will be available on the American Viola Society’s website as a searchable database.
Many instructors at the University of Arizona had to completely change how they taught curriculum online because of the pandemic. The UA architecture studio was no exception to this, so students and faculty set out to find a way to make a hands-on class just as valuable with online learning.
University students across the country have heard of Title IX. Information about the law appears in their inboxes, is mentioned at orientations and impacts everything from on-campus jobs to collegiate athletics. But between the law itself, the politics surrounding it and the actions of the University of Arizona, it can be difficult to parse through information regarding Title IX and understand how it impacts college students and university life.
There are dozens of ways to get involved on campus at the UA. Students can participate in groups that share their politics, culture, hobbies, interests, religion and fields of study. For many Wildcats, race, ethnicity and religion all overlap through their participation in religious organizations.
One of the best parts about being a college student is the plethora of opportunities to study interesting material, gain experience in different fields and try new things. However, it can be easy to become overwhelmed by both the amount of choices available and the different requirements each choice comes with.
People all over the world have been marching, protesting and petitioning for change in the wake of the murders of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor and many other Black Americans who were killed by law enforcement officers. This shift in political priorities has also brought with it a wave of support for removing Confederate monuments all across the United States.
This year, Pride month went a little bit different than many may have expected. Because of COVID-19, the usual parades, concerts and festivals that celebrate LGBTQ+ identity and liberation were shut down. However, just because people did not take to the streets to celebrate doesn’t mean there hasn't been developments in the fight for LGBTQ+ rights. Here are six strides and setbacks in the fight for LGBTQ+ rights that you might’ve missed this past month:
Tucson is a mural town. Impressive paintings grace the sides of buildings, decorate downtown and are staples of both the city and Tucsonans’ Instagram feeds.
What do you know about crime? More importantly, how did you learn what you know?
A year ago, if you had asked University of Arizona school of Theatre, Film and Television student Joann Kohng to explain the Title IX laws governing the UA, she wouldn’t have been able to help you.
The COVID-19 pandemic has changed many parts of Wildcat life, but what hasn’t changed is that University of Arizona students are still working hard to support themselves and make the best of a strange situation.
In the era of online classrooms and shelter-at-home orders, University of Arizona students are having to adjust to having nearly no in-person interaction with their friends and peers.
The COVID-19 pandemic has impacted almost every aspect of University of Arizona students’ experiences, from work to school to socializing with friends. Unfortunately, shelter-at-home orders and the closing of dorms have also greatly impacted how organizations at the UA run their day-to-day operations.
The students of the University of Arizona School of Art have been working hard to sharpen their skills and grow as artists.