“I am working out each day, sometimes twice, in order to get stronger and faster for the upcoming season. I will be lifting, running, and swimming to get into the best shape of my life,” said Cody Young, Anderson University senior and Raven baseball team captain. “Opportunities like this only come once in a lifetime, so I want to make sure I give my best effort in my senior campaign.”
A particular 18th century French prince sees no reason to attend another regal ball. He will only be heartbroken again.
But in Jules Massenet’s opera “Cinderella,” Prince Charming makes one final appearance at another ball and finds his forever love. We all know the story and there’s no surprising changes in this weekend’s Anderson University efficient production.
The School of Music at Anderson University will be presenting Grammy-nominated concert pianist, Ursula Oppens, performing at Central Christian Church, located at 923 Jackson St., in Anderson, Ind., on Sunday, Feb. 28, at 4 p.m. This concert is made possible by the generous support of the Adams Foundation which is dedicated to the revival of solo piano concerts in cities and smaller towns across the United States, through funding by businessman and philanthropist, Stephen Adams.
The Anderson University men's basketball team defeated Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference rival Manchester College 83-64 on Wednesday night at O.C. Lewis Gymnasium to clinch their first outright conference championship in 49 years.
The victory secures the HCAC title and gives the Ravens the right to host the post-season HCAC Tournament on Feb. 26-27. Top-seeded Anderson will play the winner of the first round No. 4/5 seed game on Feb 26. The championship game will also be at O.C. Lewis Gymnasium on Feb. 27.
Anderson University president, Dr. James L. Edwards, along with AU students, community pastors and alumni participated in a discussion forum last evening entitled, “Homosexuality and the Church.” The discussion forum convened and organized by students was an event scheduled several weeks ago for the benefit of the university campus. A range of viewpoints on the subject were expressed by the student-invited panelists.
At first glance, her morning looks just like any other for the past decade. She gets up, eats breakfast, and catches the bus to school before 8 a.m. But dig a little deeper, and you’ll see one major difference: she is no longer the student; she’s the teacher.
"All through high school I never considered myself a good writer," said Bible and Religion major Melissa Reginelli. "It was just something I enjoyed." In fact, she decided ministry was her calling at the young age of 13. It wasn’t until later, after leaving Bloomington, Ill., to attend AU, that she realized she was meant to write – and inspire.