@overheardbc keeps its ears peeled for the best (and worst) of BC conversation.
Nothing brings people together better than social media and food, so sophomore Isabelle Lumb decided to combine the two.
Food does more than just physically sustain us—it provides comfort, connection, and perhaps even love. It can bridge any cultural gap and forge bonds between anyone willing to prepare a dish or take a bite. Instagram facilitates this relationship, allowing the emotional bonds of the dinner table to preserve in an increasingly globalized world.
Everyone want to talk about the latest happenings on TV’s most popular shows, but some fiends decide to spoil the fun for everyone else.
Peeling away “superficial Boston,” to Riley, is a question of access. It means climbing fences, walking past doormen, capturing moments in unwelcome spaces.
This article is the product of a series of investigations, undercover spying, focus groups, phone taps, ethnographies, and every imaginable type of profiling. It is our first report on the role of “art,” an “art,” the “arts” on campus. Our team has been working arduously on providing results that accurately portray creative inclinations at Boston…
Brian McWilliams used to think Instagram was a waste of time—but now he is helping to bring Boston’s photographers together through the popular app.
BC 360, a pilot program initiated by the Office of News and Public Affairs, allows students to have a more active role in shaping BC’s image on social media outlets.