As the spring season begins to bloom, the days get ever rainier, and the air is filled with the despair-ridden cries of allergy-stricken individuals, Oxford’s iconic Double Decker Festival draws near. The town’s festival set for April 27-28 draws thousands annually who shop for art and listen live music.
Mississippi has the second highest adult obesity rate in the nation, according to The State of Obesity: Better Policies for a Healthier America released August 2017.
It’s an early winter morning at Weir Hall. Several students are seated in the building’s lounge, passing around a small foam football. Time passes as they wait for a member of their group currently held hostage by a professor.
It can be easy to see cinema as a distant, vacuous thing, existing only in the realms of Hollywood and multi-million dollar studios. Log into social media, and you’ll be blasted with a barrage of blockbusters raking in billions.
Despite a deceptively low number of officially reported incidents, sexual assault has become a pressing topic on campus.
Since the days of the PS3 and the Xbox 360, the price of a new game pushed out by a triple-A studio has been $60. For $60, you would usually get a complete, quality-assured product.
Around a year ago, an intense fervor rose within Oxford. The introduction of a Mississippi bill forced everyone to ask themselves where the line should be drawn between LGBT rights and religious freedom.
Around a year ago, on Oct. 20, a new pizza contender came to Oxford. It didn’t offer grand promises or an upscale brick and mortars building. Instead, it’s housed in a small trailer packed with only a wood stove and the hospitality of a family business.
Justin “Fish” Robinson’s “day” began with a several-hour-long drive back to Oxford. The pastor had spent the previous night spotting for a radio station broadcasting the Ole Miss-Alabama game.