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Lily C. Sugrue '16.
In a minute, she will whisk the skillet off the burner, move it over towards the pie pan sitting on counter, and coax the apples into the pan. She will do it all in one fluid motion. Afterwards, she will cover the apples with a round, yellow-tinted pie dough circle, slide the pan into the oven, and wait.
Zach T. Osborn '14.
Harvard is represented in my head by a large Venn diagram. The two overlapping crimson circles are labeled “Before” and “After.” The first circle encompasses my freshman and sophomore years. The second contains my junior and senior years. They are separated by the year I was gone. Not many things fall in the overlap.
There is a house in an imaginary Newark, in a row of red brick buildings between the highway and the sun.
Reina A.E. Gattuso is a Junior in Adams House.
Hayley C. Cuccinello '14.
I’ve never been good at endings. I’m not referring to the last words of this endpaper—fingers crossed—but rather to my track record with letting go.
The Crimson’s former Managing Editor, Rebecca D. Robbins, complained to me about the typical structure of endpapers. “They’re all sad but beautiful,” she said.
Maya Jonas-Silver '14.
When I first met Wolfgang, who sells second-hand books on second-hand tables outside the Humboldt University in Berlin, he was matted and cross.
When you grow up 16 months younger than your brother, competition and emulation naturally ensue from an early age.
Robert S. Samuels '14
Alexander J.B. Wells '13-14