Lazy Girl Style Guide: Two- Minute Do's

Hello,I am a freshman at Georgia Southern University, and I am writing regarding the recent activities which are centered around Jennine Capo Crucet’s novel Make Your Home among Strangers. There have been many articles written about some students burning Jennine’s book after a speech she made on campus. I have read many of them and there seems to be a focus on the burning of the books and what such an act signifies. I have also heard about recent protest made by students demanding more diversity. No matter what an individual believes about the events that have transpired thus far, one thing can be acknowledged. We can recognize that since Jennine Crucet came on campus there has been a stir of emotions from many different viewpoints. This stir of emotions has caused a division in our student body. The discussion about inequality is good, but the division among the students is bad. I think that the division among the student body would not be as large if the situation which transpired had been accurately described. Most of the people that are being interviewed regarding the situation where not even at the lecture. Therefore, people cannot even begin to understand why those students might have burned those books. All most people see is that Georgia Southern students burned some lady’s book because they did not agree with her ideas. What I am about to say is the viewpoint of someone who was at the lecture and actually sitting in class with people who were directly affected by what she said.I am a white male who has grown up in a small community. I went to a private school my whole life which had a good environment that taught us how to treat one another. I attended the speech that Jennine Capo Crucet gave. I went to that speech expecting just another boring lecture which we would all leave sleepy and glad that it was over. Little did I know this would be the talk of the campus for weeks to follow. Jennine Crucet made very generalized comments towards white people. She claimed that all white people are privileged whether they know it or not. She claimed that the white color had a direct correlation to the success that we had throughout school and life. Jennine might be correct in saying that some white people are privileged, but she made a great error when she included ALL white people. I currently have more foreign teachers than I do white, and by her reasoning regarding success in college I am at a disadvantage, and I am white. I say those things to say that it was not necessarily what she said that made people upset, but it was how she said it. Most of the things she said could not apply to every single person at the college, but she threw those generalizations on everyone. I am a white male, and I was raised to love and respect everyone I encounter as Christ loves every one of us. Therefore, her generalization about white people is most likely what had many people on edge. Which then started a dispute because some of the white people misrepresented themselves when they became offended by her statements. I believe that no matter what your view on her speech is. The speech is what we should be talking about. Those students burning the books was inappropriate, but it was freedom of speech since it was their property. Instead of talking about the burning of the books our campus needs to discuss the speech itself. We need to use the contents of her speech to bring healing not drive us apart. The only way for that to happen is if we hear what was actually said not what was said by people from the outside looking in who happen to have a readily available opinion. I think that we are all different in some way, and therefore we are going to be treated differently, but instead of claiming that as a disadvantage lets own up to it. Let’s accept that while we were all made differently we were also made equally. As a university let's change that headline form “students burn author's book “ to “Georgia Southern the school that promotes diversity in understanding that everyone is different and accepts that” I wrote you this because I wanted you to hear another side of the story. A side of the story that has not been published in most articles. My side of the story looks at what happened and understands that there is a lot to be learned from what happened. Both sides of the division made mistakes. Both sides said and did things that they should not have. This means that it is not one groups fault more than the other. Let us take this event and turn it into something good, not something that needs to be turned into a witch hunt. 

Hello,

I am a freshman at Georgia Southern University, and I am writing regarding the recent activities which are centered around Jennine Capo Crucet’s novel Make Your Home among Strangers. There have been many articles written about some students burning Jennine’s book after a speech she made on campus. I have read many of them and there seems to be a focus on the burning of the books and what such an act signifies. I have also heard about recent protest made by students demanding more diversity. No matter what an individual believes about the events that have transpired thus far, one thing can be acknowledged. We can recognize that since Jennine Crucet came on campus there has been a stir of emotions from many different viewpoints. This stir of emotions has caused a division in our student body. The discussion about inequality is good, but the division among the students is bad. I think that the division among the student body would not be as large if the situation which transpired had been accurately described. Most of the people that are being interviewed regarding the situation where not even at the lecture. Therefore, people cannot even begin to understand why those students might have burned those books. All most people see is that Georgia Southern students burned some lady’s book because they did not agree with her ideas. What I am about to say is the viewpoint of someone who was at the lecture and actually sitting in class with people who were directly affected by what she said.

I am a white male who has grown up in a small community. I went to a private school my whole life which had a good environment that taught us how to treat one another. I attended the speech that Jennine Capo Crucet gave. I went to that speech expecting just another boring lecture which we would all leave sleepy and glad that it was over. Little did I know this would be the talk of the campus for weeks to follow. Jennine Crucet made very generalized comments towards white people. She claimed that all white people are privileged whether they know it or not. She claimed that the white color had a direct correlation to the success that we had throughout school and life. Jennine might be correct in saying that some white people are privileged, but she made a great error when she included ALL white people. I currently have more foreign teachers than I do white, and by her reasoning regarding success in college I am at a disadvantage, and I am white. I say those things to say that it was not necessarily what she said that made people upset, but it was how she said it. Most of the things she said could not apply to every single person at the college, but she threw those generalizations on everyone. I am a white male, and I was raised to love and respect everyone I encounter as Christ loves every one of us. Therefore, her generalization about white people is most likely what had many people on edge. Which then started a dispute because some of the white people misrepresented themselves when they became offended by her statements. I believe that no matter what your view on her speech is. The speech is what we should be talking about. Those students burning the books was inappropriate, but it was freedom of speech since it was their property. Instead of talking about the burning of the books our campus needs to discuss the speech itself. We need to use the contents of her speech to bring healing not drive us apart. The only way for that to happen is if we hear what was actually said not what was said by people from the outside looking in who happen to have a readily available opinion. I think that we are all different in some way, and therefore we are going to be treated differently, but instead of claiming that as a disadvantage lets own up to it. Let’s accept that while we were all made differently we were also made equally. As a university let’s change that headline form “students burn author’s book “ to “Georgia Southern the school that promotes diversity in understanding that everyone is different and accepts that” 

I wrote you this because I wanted you to hear another side of the story. A side of the story that has not been published in most articles. My side of the story looks at what happened and understands that there is a lot to be learned from what happened. Both sides of the division made mistakes. Both sides said and did things that they should not have. This means that it is not one groups fault more than the other. Let us take this event and turn it into something good, not something that needs to be turned into a witch hunt. 

Macy Holloway

As the semester quickly rushes upon us, here at The Reflector we decided to go out and find our audience some quick “lazy girl” hair style tips for the upcoming months. When you’re just completely over washing, drying and curling your hair every morning, take a break and throw your unwashed hair into a cute top-knot.
I traveled off campus an entire five minutes over to Fair Road’s own 67 Styles hair salon. The awesome Nicole, over in the back left corner, was more than willing to show us some of her favorite lazy girl styles–she called them her Two-Minute Do’s.

French Twist Up Do


Step 1. Separate your hair into two equal sections–left and right. While separating the hair, begin at the root and french twist small
67styles3.8.13.15.Madisonstrands leading toward the ends on each side.
(Note: French twists are just a simpler form of a french braid–use two strands and just pick more up as you progress backward)
Step 2. Let the large sections of hair and twists end at the nape of the neck and put each section into a pony tale–it’ll look like low pigtails.
Step 3. Take the two pigtails and tie them in a big knot.
Step 4. Simply begin tucking all of the leftover hair into the knot. It’ll look like a wrapped up bun if done correctly.
(Note: if you’ve got tons of hair, after step 1 just throw your hair into a high pony or loose bun)

The Headband


67styles4.8.13.15.Madison
Step 1. Get an adorable headband, not too tight, and pull it over the top of your head. Let the entire band be wrapped over the top of your hair in the back and settle right above your eyebrows on your forehead.
Step 2. Just start tucking all of your hair into the back of the headband, ends first. Your hair will create a little basket at the nape of your neck. Continue the process until all of your hair is tucked away and you look like the ladies from Great Gatsby.

Half up- Half Down French Twist


Step 1. For this style, all you have to do is french twist back your bangs and the small section of hair opposite your part. Let the 67styles8.8.13.15.Madisontwo meet at the middle in the back of your head- don’t bobby pin yet!
Step 2. Pick up a portion of hair at the crown of your head, about two to three inches wide and let it lay over where your two twists meet in the back. Bobby pin your twists. The small section of hair will neatly cover up the bobby pins for a sophisticated style.
 
With these quick two minute hairstyles, you can roll out of bed 30 minutes before class and still look decent, you’re welcome!