Spinning you Home, written by playwright Sally Stubbs and directed by UBC bachelor and masters of fine arts alum Sarah Rodgers, tells a heartwarming story, woven together by meaningful promises and serendipitous connections.
In case you are a little tired of visiting Stars Hollow and the Dunder Mifflin office and want to diversify your show viewing experience, here is a list of shows that students on campus have been watching.
For BC Culture Days, Kenthen Thomas wishes to demonstrate the beauty and value of storytelling through stories called “Legends That Teach.”
Opera transcends the barriers of language and forms connections through music and pure emotion.
According to a report on the AMS survey’s results, recorded lectures will be advantageous in reducing commute time and allowing students to “learn at their own pace.”
“We are much more than our past, we are our resiliency and we are not steeped in trauma-based narratives,” Friday said in an interview with The Ubyssey.
The paws-itively delightful event ended on a lighter note as Protopopova expressed that, “humans and dogs and cats have [been living in harmony]. . . for hundreds and thousands of years successfully.”
Being perpetually afraid of missing out, in addition to being isolated from everything and everyone, allowed me to explore university from the safety of my childhood bedroom.
The event was an uplifting take on the intricacies of an individual’s different identities and how they intersect.
The event inspired me but also made me realise how little I really know about our world and the struggles of its people. It made me trust in the power of community and togetherness and realise that the mere possibility of a brighter imagined future should and will stir people to action.
I began to wonder why this film is categorized as a romantic comedy given the fact that there is a clear absence of both romance and comedy for the majority of its run time.