From the Archives

From the Archives: LOGOS and Campus Times finally bury the hatchet

Dan Kimmel says that, in addition to finding an audience and an identity, LOGOS helped him find his voice.

From the Archives: The Jenny

The Jenny was created by Ashley Bardhan ‘20 — former Managing Editor, Sex & the CT writer, and more — as a woman-focused, online-only culture magazine that expanded off the Campus Times.

From The Archives: the history of Sex & the CT

The first iteration that I could find was from Sept. 13, 2001 — an unfortunate time for the start of such a column — with the title, “Clean feet, dirty thoughts make the man.”

From the Archives: Boar’s Head was once a men’s only festivity

The dinner originated in the Men’s College of UR almost 90 years ago and was exclusively for male students, even after River Campus became co-educational and the female students moved from the Prince Street Women’s College. 

The origins of UR’s underground self-expression

The iconic stretch of tunnel underneath Eastman Quad used to constantly change, with new colors and messages from students, for students. Since the 60s, political messages, club promotions, and even sexual innuendos filled the walls, until this past year.

From the Archives: Shirley Jackson’s mysterious time at UR

While not enough to add her to Wikipedia’s notable alum, Jackson’s time at UR was significant and depressing enough to inspire many elements of her novel, “Hangsaman.”

From the Archives: the voices of the College for Women

Although first shunned by the male students, the first female students were determined to not let their voices go unheard. Through their newspapers, The Cloister Window and Tower Times, the female students documented their livelihood and struggles.

Arthur Satz: Visionary of the humanities

Earlier this month, UR announced the largest-ever endowed gift for the Humanities from alum Arthur Satz ‘51. Satz, who passed away two years ago at 89 years old, left the gift through his estate.

From the Archives: Rochester’s role in the Manhattan project

Seventy-five years ago, the U.S. dropped atomic bombs over the cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, effectively bringing World War II to a close. However, the bombs came to fruition at the cost of gravely unethical research practices. 

Olivia Hooker: Survivor of the Tulsa Riot and champion of justice

On May 21, 1921, thousands of black families lost their homes and loved ones in Tulsa, OK when hundreds of…