The Independent Student Voice of
Utah Valley University
Arts & Culture
What if two people committed to a relationship for 30 days? A group of young adults are trying to find out, and they “mean business.”
“[The honor code office] is part of the reason why a lot of people enjoy and feel comfortable at BYU and choose to go there,” Smith said. “It’s not an anarchist protest or movement against the Church … we just want to bring current enforcement and actions in line with that Christlike message that the church and Honor Code Office stand for.”
The UVU Chamber Orchestra and Jazz Ensembles will present a special evening of musical entertainment as the Orem Senior Friendship Center hosts Miss Orem’s Community Benefit Concert and Dance on Saturday, April 13th.
It’s that time again — finals are looming and, for fine arts programs, this means displaying their work for all to see. Bachelor of Fine Arts students showcase their senior works at the Woodbury Art Museum.
“People are much more willing to say something like ‘Sego sucks’ than ‘Sego rules.’”
“It was probably one of the most exciting stake firesides Provo has ever seen.”
Boggess visited UVU on March 28 during the Noorda Center’s Week of Dreams program to lead a masterclass on building self-expression and confidence while performing.
For “Spectator,” the passion and effort are obvious. “We did everything ourselves,” Mitchell Winter said. “All of the art, the social media, the music, the videos — everything was us.”
Mussett went on sabbatical for the 2017-2018 school year. During that year, she researched and wrote a book, which is being published by Rowman & Littlefield and is slated to come out next year.
For one night, individuals traveled all around the world — without stepping foot outside UVU.
It may seem difficult for a member of a faith that has been criticized for its patriarchal leadership structure and rhetoric about gender roles to believe such equality is possible. But, at a recent conference hosted by UVU, many members of the faith were willing to grapple with those contradictions.
Dancing the line between a rock concert in an abandoned RadioShack and a one-man musical, the production of Hedwig and the Angry Inch at An Other Theater Company is a show the likes of which has never been seen in Utah County — literally.