Rihanna wears hats designed by Alexandre Daillance ’19 and his team at NASASEASONS. So why is he afraid to approach a girl in his psychology class?
Teapot Glusac combines comfort and cuteness, sporting baggy sweaters, soft socks, and earth tones.
If you’re foregoing meat (and dairy, and eggs) this Thanksgiving, things can get a little hairy. Here’s how to be diplomatic and uncompromising.
Arias’ elegant wardrobe proves that “neutral” doesn’t have to mean “blah.”
Shelly Gray ’92, who currently reigns as Ms. Wheelchair Texas, is far from your typical pageant girl.
Your family is hard to satisfy, but these Middletown eateries offer something that will make everybody happy.
Dundes talked to The Argus about saying good-bye to dresses for good, splurging on bowties, and styling outside the gender binary.
Your latest WesCeleb, Joe Nucci ’16 sat down with The Argus to talk about dressing up as a naughty schoolgirl for Halloween, being brutally honest, and wanting to go on a date with conservative economist and historian Thomas Sowell.
Robert Ramos ’16 wants to be your friend. This week’s WesCeleb, Ramos sat down with The Argus to talk about marine biology, Zayn Malik, and his drag persona—the alluring Layla Cascade.
Adhikari sat down with The Argus to talk about New England fall, the magic of curry powder, and her killer eyebrows.
What was happening at the University in 1869? Tumbling, evidently.
This Middletown Bakery holds itself to high standards for its customers, with old-school baking, original recipes, and only one dropped cake.
In our first fashion column of the year, Jessica Park ’17 discusses how she puts outfits together in the morning and why her favorite seasons to dress for are fall and spring.
Emma Buford ’16, our latest WesCeleb, dishes on playing a caveperson, bridging the great Usdan divide, and spinning the bottle.
This stand-up comic got deep with The Argus. We sat down to talk about the elusive high of performing, masculinity and emotional vulnerability, and his intense passion for archiving.
Meet the guys who have been changing the fabric of reality since they debuted their hemp-based streetwear line in the Butts.
New tenure-track faculty dish on their journeys to Wes, the projects that excite them, and what they do when they’re not teaching.
A day-long symposium explored what Arabic music, climate change, feminism, and Tibetan refugees have in common.
With $30,000 from the Watson Fellowship, Banks will study restorative justice.
Students and faculty gathered in Ivoryton, Conn. for an in-depth look at the United States criminal justice system.
Put down that jar of Skippy and start experimenting with nut butter, with the help of this handy guide.
Nick Martino ’15 discusses his senior thesis (a novel), regrets his middle school self, and reveals what goes down at all-boy sleepovers.
Assistant Professor of English Lily Saint talks ethics, reading, and the luxury of a Victorian novel.
Work-study students often must work long hours for low pay, which potentially takes a toll on the rest of their Wesleyan life.
UChicago Professor Orit Bashkin lectured on the disappearance of Jews from Iraq in the 1960s and a time when Jews and Muslims cohabited the country.
The Argus explores the life of a typical Wesleyan student from 100 years ago.
The Wesleyan Republican Club aims to vary the University’s political landscape and spark spirited debate.
Pamela Roose, a knitting supplies store, brings the comfort of home to the Middletown community.
“In the Heights” takes Wesleyan theater in a new direction and provides a home for its cast.
The Argus has a candid discussion with music major Eriq Robinson about art, religion, and a very pretentious piece of chewed gum.
A new location on William St. offers companionship in the form of a coffee and gift shop.
This past weekend, Wesleyan hosted a powerful commemoration of the 50th anniversity of the Freedom Summer of 1964.
They were only games—until they weren’t.
Friendzoned: Social App to Launch on Campus
Don’t Get Your Hopes Up: College Isn’t That Great
Laura Cohen ’14, in overalls and braids, walked over to the long line of people waiting for free veggie burgers.
“Marigolds?” she offered, and began passing out fresh yellow flowers.
Ever since wrapping up the college process last year (if memory serves, that included ceremoniously recycling the enormous packets of information that accumulated in my desk drawer over the previous two years), I’ve tried to block out the trivia-packed tours, tedious information sessions, and awkward interviews of my past. But when I walked into the Office of Admission this Wednesday posing as a prospective student, it all came rushing back.