Publication YearIssue Date 


September 20, 2001
  To infinity and beyondPDF files may take a moment to load

Dr. Randy Garrison is a man with a vision.

The new Director of the Learning Commons at the University of Calgary hopes to combine this vision with hard work. He wants to make his facility an integral part of every- day campus life.

The Learning Commons occupies most of the fifth level of the Biological Sciences building. Though chronically underused by U of C students, the Learning Commons is a haven for educational advancement. It has two principle focuses: learning technology and curriculum redesign.

September 20, 2001
  Students sport daring new 'dos for charityPDF files may take a moment to load

People use their hair as a tool to express self-identity and may spend time and money trying to obtain the perfect look. Yet, a person's hair is often taken for granted.

Hair loss due to medical conditions such as cancer negatively affect a person's self-esteem and many cancer patients resort to wearing wigs. However, quality wigs are hard to come by.

Recognizing this, Students'
Union Events Commissioner Oliver Ho is spearheading a campaign to collect human hair for making wigs.

September 20, 2001
  EAST MEETS WESTPDF files may take a moment to load

The Chinese put up The Great Wall thousands of years ago, but now education professionals from Alberta are trying to help them tear down an even larger one.

September 20, 2001
  Can I see some ID please?PDF files may take a moment to load

In light of the Oxford Dictionary's definition, the term Canadian identity might be considered an oxymoron.Ask a Canadian what the qualities or conditions of being a Canadian are, and they will look mighty puzzled. Canadian identity is not something that anyone has an easy answer for.

September 20, 2001
  What the movie world needsPDF files may take a moment to load

The world has become a scary place. OK, just the North American world--the Balkans and Middle East have been scary for some time now.

September 20, 2001
  Overshadowing music culturePDF files may take a moment to load

Playing off of a largely different style of music than most local bands, The Mocking Shadows are confident that what sets them apart, will be exactly what puts them ahead.

"It's the kind of band you don't see everyday," begins bass player Jory Kinjo, one of seven people in the band. "We have a lot of options because we have three horns and a B-3 organ--we can adapt to many different styles."

September 20, 2001
  Econoline's brand new crushPDF files may take a moment to load

Lead singer Trevor Hurst didn't know Econoline Crush was playing the MacEwan Ballroom this Fri., Sept 21. Such is the band's situation--for the past four years. Trevor himself said he was on a "need to know basis."

It's not that the band members are ignorant of their schedule. Instead, they've been unbelievably busy between their last album, The Devil You Know, and their newest release, Brand New History.

September 20, 2001
  Ballet by the BardPDF files may take a moment to load

Love, hate, jealously and betrayal. It's business as usual at the National Ballet of Canada.

The acclaimed ballet company is celebrating their bicentennial by performing Shakespeare's tragic love story, Romeo and Juliet. Although the story was originally adapted for ballet in 1785, it remained largely untouched until 1926, when it was made into a "cocktail ballet" at a Russian ballet company. Since then it has been re-choreographed more than 20 times.

September 20, 2001
  The lost art of animePDF files may take a moment to load

Jin-Roh: The Wolf Brigade is definitely an animated film, not a cartoon. Its screenplay resembles a regular live-action feature film. It assumes few of the stereotypical anime characteristics of overly-dramatized action sequences and senseless violence. Call it a psychological thriller, call it a voyage of self discovery or call it a twisted romance. Whatever it is, it's not typical of the genre.


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