By Emily Long – Contributing Writer
Sophomore Emily Long is studying at American University this spring semester
When most people think about studying abroad, they think of exotic destinations like Australia or fulfilling a childhood dream of going to London. After all, that’s the typical study abroad experience right? Well, for the past four months I haven’t been across the world, I’ve been living and studying in our nation’s capital, Washington D.C.
By Casey Dibari, Holly Feola & Katie Peters – Opinion Editor & 1851 Staff
Coping with the cold winter months can be difficult, especially for those who yearn for sunshine and warmer temperatures. If you struggle with the changing of seasons, you may have Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD).
By Mackenzie Dineen, Danielle Hogan & Korynne Provenzano – Features Editor, Arts Editor, 1851 Staff
It takes each senior designer four years of preparation to present the extraordinary work they’ve put their energy and dedication into.
Marissa Gugala- 1851 Staff
Professor Paul DeBole hosted speaker Nathanial Shick on Tuesday, April 9 in Stoller. Shick is the commander of the U.S.S. Constitution and has been in the United States Navy for 19 years. The U.S.S. Constitution is, as Commander Shick described her, “…a U.S. native.” She gained her prestige and fame over the course of many naval battles, specifically the battle of 1812.
At the time of the American Revolution, on the federal level, the country did not have the shipbuilding capacity it needed. The U.S. relied on its maritime cities such as Salem, Gloucester, Boston, and others to provide subscription frigates. Money was raised and then the frigates were turned over to the continental congress to manage the campaign.
According to Shick, at the time the Articles of Confederation were signed, the U.S. had the second largest merchant fleet. “Our livelihood was dependent upon the maritime trade at the time,” he said. After the U.S. Constitution was signed, President Washington petitioned Congress in 1794 for initial funds for six frigates. “Three which are 44-guns…and three were 36-guns. The Constitution was one of the 44-gun ships of the time,” said Shick.
By Morgan Vanwickler – Art Director
Every junior reaches a point in their college career where they are faced with PHIL302, better known as Ethical Reasoning. Most students enter the course having negative and preconceived opinions, but end the semester recognizing its benefits.
By Morgan Vanwickler & Pavel Zlatin- Art Director & 1851 Staff
Four Lasell Village participants from Project Fun- way dressed as The Beatles and sang their rendi- tion of “When I’m 84.”
Lasell is now recognized as an Age-Friendly University (AFU); it is the first college in Massachusetts and second in the U.S. to hold this title.
By Megan Palumbo & Katie Peters- Co-Editor-in-Chief & 1851 Staff
(L-R) Matt Berentsen, Polina Heckle, Adam Hallenback, Charlotte Gitelman, Jared Giurleo, and Amanda Tamborelli holding all 11 trophies WLAS took home from the IBS Conference.
Six students from Lasell College Radio (WLAS) traveled to New York City the weekend of March 1 to attend this year’s International Intercollegiate Broadcasting System (IBS) Conference. The station came home with 11 trophies, including one first place title.
By Adam Hallenback & John McClean – 1851 Staff
Mark Frost (L), the scholarship’s namesake and Anthony Castellano (R), the Laser recipient of the Frost Family scholarship.
Junior Anthony Castellano was awarded the Frost Family scholarship on Feb. 21 by the Francis Ouimet Scholarship fund, which was announced via the fund’s social media pages.
Castellano, a junior communications student with a concentration in television & radio production, was awarded the scholarship because of his skills in journalism. “Although my passion is in television, I love to write for pleasure, as well as helping peers with their stories and work,” Castellano said.