Carnegie Mellon's student life includes over 225 student organizations, art galleries, and various unique traditions. Student organizations provide social, service, media, academic, spiritual, recreational, sport, religious, political, cultural, and governance opportunities. Carnegie Mellon's campus houses several galleries such as The Frame, a student-devoted gallery, and the Regina Gouger Miller Gallery, an art gallery that specializes in contemporary professional artists. The Carnegie Mellon Philharmonic, Carnegie Mellon School of Drama and the student-run theatrical organization Scotch'n'Soda provides campus with a variety of world-class performance arts events. The university has a strong Scottish motif inspired by Andrew Carnegie's Scottish heritage, as well as Andrew Mellon's Scots-Irish ancestry. Examples include Scotty, the Scottish Terrier mascot, The Tartan student newspaper, Skibo Gymnasium, The Thistle yearbook, and the Céilidh weekend every fall semester for homecoming.
Read more about this topic: Carnegie Mellon
Other articles related to "student life, students, student":
... The Students' Union's primary role is to provide a recognised representative channel between undergraduates and the University and College authorities ... Officer and Entertainments Officer and are elected on an annual basis all capitated students are entitled to vote ... The Students' Union Communications Officer is responsible for the publication of The University Times, which is published every three weeks by the Students' Union ...
... Every Wake Forest undergraduate student who lives on campus is required to sign up for some form of a meal plan in coordination with Aramark ... At the neighboring Benson Center, students can buy food and snacks independent of their meal plan from Aramark or from Chick-fil-A ...
Famous quotes containing the words life and/or student:
“We cannot discuss the state of our minorities until we first have some sense of what we are, who we are, what our goals are, and what we take life to be. The question is not what we can do now for the hypothetical Mexican, the hypothetical Negro. The question is what we really want out of life, for ourselves, what we think is real.”
—James Baldwin (19241987)
“Many a poor sore-eyed student that I have heard of would grow faster, both intellectually and physically, if, instead of sitting up so very late, he honestly slumbered a fools allowance.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)