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July 26, 2017

About Tina Vlamis,

Tina is the Executive Social Media Director, and in charge of managing Hawk Headlines. She has spent three full semesters here, and is heavily involved with theater. Tina describes herself as a "pop culture aficionado".

Posts by: Tina Vlamis

Roommate Revision

“I’m looking for someone who can stay in and watch Netflix but also go out and go to parties with me!” “My favorite shows are Shameless, One Tree Hill, and The Office.” “I’m into rap but honestly listen to anything! I have a super diverse music taste.” “Message me if you’re interested!” “Looking for somebody


“Lurking” traditionally summons an image of a masked man in a trenchcoat, spying on his prey in the shadows. Frightening. However, the new definition is far less threatening- picture a teenage girl, armed with the lovely irrationality and over-analyzation that comes with being a teenager, holding a device that contains a full profile of information

The Best Memes of 2016

In the song Seasons of Love, a famous question is asked, “How do you measure a year in the life?” The song suggests measuring a year in daylights, in sunsets, in midnights, in cups of coffee. Well, that sounds beautiful, but I measure years my own way. In memes. To be more specific, I measure

‘Taking the L’

If you are a high schooler, or often in the vicinity of high schoolers, odds are you’ve heard the phrase, “I’m gonna take the L” within the past few months. But what does it really mean to “take the L?” Simply put, taking the L means taking the loss. “Taking the L means to take

AP Lang Students Use Their Voice to ‘Write for Rights’

It is rare that students have the opportunity to complete a homework assignment and change the world at the same time. Students in Gail Pells’ Advanced Placement Language and Composition classes were given the opportunity to do so by partaking in Write for Rights. Write for Rights is Amnesty International’s global letter writing campaign. The

“They’re Talking”

“They’re talking” “What does that mean?” High school students have their own vernacular. However, more often than generating new words, they simply settle for changing the definitions of words that already exist. Common words make their way into the high school vernacular, ending up with altered meanings. For instance, “lit” is no longer the past

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