Usually, when a band puts together their sophomore album, the sound rarely changes to retain the loyalty of their fans. However, this is not the case with Panic At the Disco and their latest album, “Pretty.Odd”. Panic’s first album released in 2005, “A Fever You Can’t Sweat Out”, was laced with vaudeville inspirations and coupled with popular emo lyrics.
Despite a low student turnout, the recent Open Mic event sponsored by the Associated Students Organization had those who did attend nearly falling out of their seats. With its “paint your own theme” theme, the night began a bit haphazardly, as hosts going by the aliases Stylus and Mathematic goaded audience members into working up the courage to share anything with the crowd.
Card counting is not easy, but “21,” a drama about six Massachusetts Institute of Technology students who make millions in Vegas off this legal tactic, makes it look like fun. Ben Campbell (Jim Sturgess) just celebrated his 21st birthday and has a lot on his mind.
The Pierce College baseball team struggled to overcome El Camino College’s early lead on Mar. 19, losing 12-4. “I know Pierce is a pretty good team,” said Nathan Fernley, El Camino’s head coach. “I know their pitchers throw very well, there are three or four here that are pretty good.
For centuries, the world has stereotyped men and women. There are certain things acceptable and the rest remain to be absurd. Yet slowly, the world is becoming more open to change – to new and different things. Say hello to new and different right here at Pierce College.
University of California admissions are more competitive than ever, with high school graduates in California at record high numbers – but will a decrease in high school graduates in the coming years mean an easier transfer into a UC? Not necessarily, said Elizabeth Atondo, transfer director at Pierce College.
Music artists today are getting stabbed in the back, this time not by faulty contracts, but by the fans that illegally download music as opposed to buying CDs. CD sales are down dramatically. According to the Recording Industry Association of America’s Web site, downloading music for free causes $12.