Stepping onto the Lund family farm is a jump backward in time where everything is grown with the help of original tools from the 1900s. The old farmhouse stands next to a pond, surrounded by trees with no neighbors in sight and fields for corn, potatoes and wheat all around.
Let’s drink some coffee and talk about death.
After graduating from Western last spring with a degree in management information systems, Jenna Kincaid is ready to bring her baking business, Sweet Petite, to its full capacity.
A fast-tempo song featuring trumpets is playing from speakers as about 20 people learn the steps to “Mama’s Stew,” a choreographed dance based on the swing style of the Lindy Hop. The dancers move from side to side, turning their bodies around with each eighth count, their arms and legs working in tandem. This dance requires fast-moving feet to keep up with the beat of the song. Many are breathing heavily.
She stood on the stage, attempting for the third time this year to take the crown. She saw herself surrounded by beautiful women and became doubtful. This March, Brittney Brown's name was finally called and she walked off stage donning the crown, sash, and title of “Miss Tahoma.
As a platform for student expression, Labyrinth’s reach has been getting progressively wider since its inception.
Months of preparation went into this moment. Costumes were made, sets were painted and songs were learned. Students waited nervously for their turn in the spotlight, and as the curtain rose to a full audience, the time had come.