Why I Don’t Talk About It
Within the University, there is an awareness of socioeconomic diversity, and even though “we don’t talk about it,” there is some sort of silent respect for people of different backgrounds. But, back home, I will surely be inundated with questions about the swarm of “rich kids” I supposedly go to school with. And while I am not completely immune to the consequences of the economic divides at Yale, I am fiercely defensive of Yale as an inclusive community. That’s why I don’t talk about it.
Both Alike in Dignity
The two of them are one of many pairs will find themselves split along the sidelines when we come together for the game on Saturday. For many of us, this is a chance to poke fun at the other school in person, instead of from afar. But how does this ridicule affect divided friends and family?
There is risk in attempting to put everyday life on the stage. Make it too realistic, and quite frankly, there’d be nothing to watch. Take one step too far, and you’ve transported your audience into another mindset. Lily Shoretz ’16, in her direction of “Ordinary Days,” somehow gets the balance just right. It’s life, but »
An Untold Story Comes to Life
A man stopped me as I left the Whitney Theater this evening — “Was that all done by undergraduates?” he asked me in disbelief. Not quite believing it myself, I proudly told him that it was. We had both just seen Bent, and I don’t think either of us knew what to say next.
A Perfectly Cast “Miscast”
On the surface, “Miscast” makes no sense —the show’s concept is such that actors perform roles that no casting director would ever dream assigning them. By definition alone, it seems like it would be a poor gimmick. After all, there is a reason why “Cell Block Tango” is performed by a group of scorned women, »