Dammit. I literally just googled “How to Combat Senioritis,” and was too apathetic to read through the eight steps.
My boyfriend is playing for Folklife this year. How fucking awesome is that?
After sweating uncomfortably and having my heart race for about three hours, I am finally done with my capstone presentation!
It always surprises me how nervous I get about presentations, but when I start talking all of my worries seem to fade away into the distance.
I am so thankful for that wonderful opportunity, and I am excited that people think the topic is as interesting as I think it is. My adviser came up to me afterward and said, “Sarah, that was fantastic. One day I will be like you!”
I don’t think she could have made my day any better if she tried.
I remember when I thought people in their 20’s were adults. Now all of my friends are in their 20’s and everybody is just kind of fumbling around bumping into each other, trying to figure out where the free food is……
so that’s pretty much what I’m expecting to experience for the next like 10 years.
the accuracy of this post is alarming.
Cory, this is aimed towards you.
We NEED to camp in the not-so-distant future.
I had one of the best nights I have had in a while with some really great friends from highschool.
We’ve all changed, but nobody has really changed.
This could not possibly sum up my life more accurately.
Future house will have this room. Thanks, future house.
Some interesting info: This is very reminiscent of the Baby X experiments, in which it was discovered that people reacted differently to a baby’s behavior depending on whether or not they believed the baby to be male or female. People were asked to watch a video of a baby reacting to a startling image (a Jack-in-the-box popping up), and describe the baby’s emotional state. When people believed the baby to be female, they described the baby as being scared and upset; when they thought the baby was male, they perceived the baby to be angry. This was very telling, as it showed that literally identical behavior could be construed differently based on the perceived gender of the subject.