Spend this Friendsgiving season with friends in a new and exciting way.
Multimedia reporter Jade Eilers shares the best way to spend time with your friends during the Thanksgiving season in a celebration they call “Friendsgiving”.
“Almost everyone will have someone at the dinner table — whether it be your weird cousin, your aggressively racist pee-paw or your fire and brimstone, Westboro-lite aunt Karen — who will not hesitate to say something out of pocket.”
Multimedia reporter Maeve Van Etten reports on the vaccination booster clinic on campus, and multimedia reporter Veronica Smith asks students some questions about Thanksgiving.
With Thanksgiving break quickly approaching, many students are opting to host “Friendsgiving” parties with their close friends in order to recreate the holiday that most spend with family.
Photo caption: Traditional Thanksgiving dishes. Photo courtesy of Serious Eats. KIRAN BRAR | OPINION COLUMNIST | firstname.lastname@example.org In the spirit of the holiday season, I thought it would be fitting to give my unsolicited reviews on Thanksgiving dishes. However, this food review is a little unlike ones that I have written for my 317 Eats…
Multimedia reporter Veronica Smith asks Butler students about their favorite Thanksgiving foods, traditions, and more.
After being informed there would be no exit testing before break, some students started making a plan to stay safe before returning home.
I think you should skip your family’s Thanksgiving and come to my Friendsgiving instead. It’s Bring Your Own Mask, and there will be more than enough food to go around. Fair warning though, if a Thanksgiving dinner that is both gluten- and meat-free is more offensive to you than your distant cousins’ political beliefs, you may just want to bite the bullet and go home instead.
Social Media Manager Douglas Roche III ranks the dishes that will be present at his family’s Thanksgiving table.