The Poetry Exchange Project, or PXP, was a new and experimental collaboration between poetry classes between Tulane University in Louisiana, lead by Professor Andy Stallings, and SU, led by Zach Savich.
What is art? Who has a right to determine what is appropriate? How far is too far? Should life imitate art?
Anyone walking by Naugle Hall on the way to class or by Reisner Hall to eat might see a portion of sidewalk that has been torn up.
“How did you begin writing poetry?” He paused. “I never know where to start while telling these stories,” he said.
You may have seen him walking around campus, but what you noticed may not have been his clothes or even his smile; it might have been his feet.
At first glance, Shippensburg does not seem to be at the cultural hub of Pennsylvania. It is a small town known for its university and annual Corn Festival but does not seem to be the type of place to find spoken-word poetry readings, art studios and independent film premieres. However, with efforts from local artists, as well as through the local university, Shippensburg has begun to have a rash of artistic endeavors opening up and flourishing. A main hub for arts in Shippensburg is the H.
“Lunge! Parry!” The two students yelled as they lunged their sabers at one another in distinct succession.
Many students, professors, administrators and staff at Shippensburg University have something in common besides the fact that they attend, teach or work at the university.
No one knew exactly what to expect when improvisation comedians Colin Mochrie and Brad Sherwood walked onto the H.
“May the odds be ever in your favor.” These are the words that greet the tributes that are chosen as the “lucky” ones to represent their home districts in Panem.