With Season 7 debuting on Sunday, July 16th, “Game of Thrones” time is upon us, and we should recap the previous storylines and look ahead to what may happen.
Where we leave off in Season 7 (SPOILER WARNING!)
At the end of Season 6, King’s Landing has a new leader in town—Cersei Lannister (Lena Headey). Cersei has fully embodied the Mad Queen, after she torched all her enemies, including the High Sparrow (Jonathan Pryce) at her trial with barrels of wildfire.
Between the mandated curfew for 9–18 year–olds in Philly’s 18th police precinct and the overabundance of summer programs adding to the already–long list of infestations in the Quad, it seems like our beloved corner of the city is shutting down.
Edgar Wright’s latest film, Baby Driver is a high octane heist movie sure to please many audience members this summer.
Baby Driver tells the story of Baby, portrayed by Ansel Elgort (Fault in Our Stars), a young, yet talented getaway heist driver for local kingpin Doc (Kevin Spacey). The film starts out with the engines revved up, as an exhilarating heist scene ensues with Baby and a few of his peer robbers (Jon Hamm, Jon Bernthal, Eiza Gonzalez), escaping the cops.
My grandma doesn’t age. Really. And if there is one thing I’ve learned from her (other than to always wear your eyebrows, eyelashes and a bit of lipstick), it’s that there is nothing more important than taking care of your skin.
We get it, Gretchen, your dad is the inventor of Toaster Strudel. But are you realllllllllly putting your best Stuart Weitzman–clad foot forward when your fun fact at your SPEC Connaissance meeting icebreaker consists entirely of the fact that your parents donated one of the shitty study lounges in the quad?
Never do you hear more “my ‘father/uncle/second–cousin/ex–boyfriend's family friend’....is ...” than during OCR.
Book: A Wild Sheep Chase (1982) by Haruki Murakami
Recommended by: Cătălina Drăgoi
Genre: Magical realism
Synopsis that won’t give away the plot: While not necessarily one of the first works that come to mind when thinking of Haruki Murakami, his third novel is arguably the most famous in the “Trilogy of the Rat”. The plot of this relatively short book—approximately 300 pages, depending on which publisher you choose—is rather simple.