Corvallis already offers a free bus system within city limits. If you’re commuting into town, however, the options begin to dwindle.
Fashion is a statement of who you are, and who you are isn’t always reflected in current fashion trends. So here is a list of advice that can span all the avenues of fashion from 3-piece suits to punk. Spring is all about reinvention and renewal, so suck it up, fellas: you’re getting a makeover.
Science Pub Corvallis started up three years ago in March, and judging by the crowd that meets on the second Monday of the month at Old World Deli, it’s still going strong.
by Greg Andersen A funny thing happens in an editorial meeting when you ask writers to pen on a topic as ubiquitous as sex. The women grab at assignments like lingerie at a Victoria’s Secret One Hour sale. The guys…not so much. Yep, pretty sheepish all of a sudden. And for what reason? Writer Monique ...
World-renowned and award-winning singer and songwriter Halie Loren returns to the campus of Oregon State University on Friday, March 9 at 8:00 pm to perform a one-night exclusive event with guest conductor Rob Birdwell and the Corvallis-OSU Symphony Orchestra.
The bout starts at 6 p.m. on March 10th at the Linn County Fair & Expo at 3700 Knox Butte Rd. in Albany. Tickets are $13 at the door or $10 in advance. You can get advance tickets at The Uprise Skate Shop and Aqua Seafood and Steaks in Corvallis, and at The Cash House in Albany. You can also purchase tickets online at www.brownpapertickets.com.
Occasionally I come across a book in which I struggle to find the right words to describe it in a review. There’s a variety of reasons I think for this. As a stay-at-home and work-at-home dad, sometimes it’s just plain fatigue. Other times I almost feel that anything I say won’t do the book the justice it deserves. George Estreich’s The Shape of the Eye is a perfect example of the latter reason.
Whoever said “money can’t buy happiness” didn’t live during a recession. No, money can’t buy happiness. But it can buy peace of mind. And I don’t know about you, but peace of mind makes me pretty damn happy.
The average American uses 500 plastic grocery bags a year, for about 12 minutes each. Every one of these bags still exists in some form. So who’s opposing this ban? Not most residents or local businesses.
The Corvallis HOUR Exchange wants you to invest in the people and the community — your neighbors and your home. Why? In part, so everyone can feel the echo from the money they spend. How? By using a local currency called HOURS.
Crawl for the Cause is a pub crawl with all proceeds benefiting the Benton County Women’s Cancer Coalition. This year’s event begins at 2 p.m. in downtown Corvallis.
So, let me get this straight…. There are three local barbers in three shops that span two generations and they are all family. Yep, it all started in 1971 at the MU and continues today.
If I could give this book a different title it would be Harold and Kumar Meet a Shoggoth because that’s exactly what it is. Part buddy comedy, part indescribable horror from beyond the realm of human imagination.
The Arts Center, in conjunction with the Willamette Ceramics Guild, will feature an exhibit in the Corrine Woodman Gallery to complement a simultaneous ‘Extreme Clay’ exhibit curated in the Main Gallery.
Delinquent Brothers Productions will be back at Odd Fellows Hall on Friday, March 2nd to provide their usual high quality 2-stage EDM events. For this month’s show, Delinquent Brothers presents “GET SOME.” The show is for 18 and over only and admission is $5 at the door.
And here it is, our first issue, and it is tempting here to write something of scale; a bold declaration imbued with grandeur of purpose that recounts steely determination to build something from nothing – and all that. And all of it would be true; the things that I could write, but then those very ...
“I think we’re very fortunate to have lived in communities that are supportive of same sex rights…” — Sonia Ruyts
The newsweekly started as a ‘zine and later moved to a tabloid format, but always there was a visceral sense of the cultural composition of Corvallis – musicians, artists, writers, entertainers, students, locals, and business owners were the lifeblood of the Alchemist’s often beautiful and sometimes challenging pages.