"Century Of Scholar People In General" Be Truthful When Answering Questions Why The Cost Is Relevant By Showing Sincerity With Answers And

A few nice article contest images I found:

"Century Of Scholar People In General" Be Truthful When Answering Questions Why The Cost Is Relevant By Showing Sincerity With Answers And

“A Century of Student Voices” Exhibit
"Century Of Scholar People In General" Be Truthful When Answering Questions Why The Cost Is Relevant By Showing Sincerity With Answers And
Image by W&M Libraries
Shown Here is an image from the exhibit "A Century of Student Voices" curated by students in Prof. Sharon Zuber’s “Constructing the News” Introduction to Literary and Cultural Studies class (LCST 201) and the Special Collections Research Center staff. The exhibit is located in the Read & Relax area on the first floor of Swem Library at the College of William and Mary. The exhibit will be on display from May 5-November 7, 2011.

"Century Of Scholar People In General" Be Truthful When Answering Questions Why The Cost Is Relevant By Showing Sincerity With Answers And

The following is taken from the label text presented in this case:

"Century Of Scholar People In General" Be Truthful When Answering Questions Why The Cost Is Relevant By Showing Sincerity With Answers And

Time to Get Taboo: A Retrospective of Race and Sex in The Flat Hat

"Century Of Scholar People In General" Be Truthful When Answering Questions Why The Cost Is Relevant By Showing Sincerity With Answers And

Time to Get Taboo: A Retrospective of Race and Sex in The Flat Hat was curated by Alexcia Cleveland, Sophia Cohen, Suzannah Howell, and Rosemary Willis.

"Century Of Scholar People In General" Be Truthful When Answering Questions Why The Cost Is Relevant By Showing Sincerity With Answers And

The Flat Hat has been a voice for contested campus topics, especially within the lesbian, gay, bi, and transgender community. Generally, the newspaper’s stance has been tolerant of homosexuality, emphasizing the isolation and hardships for gay students.
A 1968 edition clearly depicts this attitude with a full spread on homosexuality at the College of William & Mary, including an interview with a gay student who dispels myths about homosexuality. At this time, being gay meant living on the margins of society. However, by 2007, an interview in The Flat Hat reveals that homosexuals are starting to “assimilat[e] into the same types of life patterns as heterosexual couples.” The Flat Hat has been a voice for contested campus topics, including the Sex Workers Art Show, and for the lesbian, gay, bi, and transgender community. The Flat Hat has evolved to represent the voices and show the progress of minorities in our community.

"Century Of Scholar People In General" Be Truthful When Answering Questions Why The Cost Is Relevant By Showing Sincerity With Answers And

The Flat Hat has given power and independence to women and men by allowing them to express their views on sex. In 1940, The Flat Hat published an article called, "What Every Young Student Should Know." This article implies sexual activity between women and men, when saying that men just want to "have a little fun" with women. Sexual intercourse was not openly written about until 2003, when Erin Caro started a sex column in The Flat Hat. The sex column has given a voice to the topic of sex in a socially acceptable forum.

"Century Of Scholar People In General" Be Truthful When Answering Questions Why The Cost Is Relevant By Showing Sincerity With Answers And

Credits:
“What Every Young Student Should Know: He Says, She Says,” 27 February 1940.
“Homosexuality at William and Mary,” 22 March 1968.
“Fitting the Mold: Gay at College,” 6 November 2007.
“Sex, art and outrage,” 5 February 2008.
“Street Beat,” 5 February 2008.
“Say vamoose to your V-card,” 8 February 2008.
“Putting Women (Mary) First!” T-shirt, 1987, University Archives Artifact Collection.
“Rosie the Riveter-style” T-shirt, circa 2008, University Archives Artifact Collection.

From the Special Collections Research Center, Earl Gregg Swem Library at the College of William and Mary. See swem.wm.edu/scrc/ for further information and assistance.

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