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Topics - Vannabunny
Do certain T14s attract a certain type of people??? Hippies, yuppies, liberals, hard-core pucblic interest types? I may only apply to one or two T14s, and I'd like to know I'd be a fit with the student body before I send in the apps. What have you all seen/heard?
General Off-Topic Board / When I am a big and powerful and rich lawyer, the first splurges I will buy are:« on: June 09, 2006, 02:05:57 PM »
tiffany diamond cross
Welcome to the Uber-Prestigous LSD Yacht Club, the home of finer conversation and dining here at LSD Harbor. Ties and jackets required in the elegant pink and green dining room decorated by Lily Pulitzer. Serving little chi-chi finger sandwiches in the shapes of prestigious things, pink punch, tea, and quiches. Croquet on the lawn, polo out back.
Anyone want to join?
Social Queen Bee and Head of Preppy Fashion - VB
Queen of Lily Pulitzer Print Capri Pants - Ginny
Official Male Prepster - Brave
Official Under-dressed Guy - Social Drinker
« on: June 07, 2006, 01:26:00 PM »
Ok, remember how I have to write two, one for each major, and that I had finished my first one, on Oedipus and Mate Selection. My topic for my second one is this (it got approved today!)
The represenatation of female lawyers in film and television and how these stereotypes contribute to the glass ceiling facing women in the modern legal profession
Yay for papers in which Legally Blonde is a source
I'm working on a new/improved PS. What do you think of the intro? It will go on to tell the story of an abusive relationship that nearly cost me to give up my dream of even going to college.
Coming back from a field trip to the Indiana University Art Museum, I announced to a bus full of my third-grade peers as we passed the Indiana University School of Law,
“That’s where I’m going to go to school!” Few other students, too exciting by the lunch at McDonald’s we were headed for, paid any attention. My teacher, however, placed her hand on my shoulder and said,
“Of course, you are, Savannah. You can do anything you want to do.” I have never forgotten those words.
Growing up in the small town of Bedford, Indiana, my childhood was typical, filled with Girl Scout meetings, evening softball games, and summers spent at church camp. I was surrounded by other children just like me: white, upper-middle class, Conservative Christian. It is a long-standing joke in my family that my mother cannot spend less than an hour in the grocery store, because she will know and talk to at least five people during every trip. Bedford can be the kind of place that everyone knows everything about everyone else, and people make the same choices and live the same types of lives as their parents and grandparents did before them.