Nice weather never comes fast enough in Central New York. Look fresh as a daisy but keep warm this Spring with these transitional weather fashion tips.
Spring in Syracuse encompasses all types of weather. Temperatures linger in the lower 20s at the beginning of the week, but by Friday they climb to the 50s. There may be snow in the morning, sun by mid afternoon, and hail by nightfall. With fluctuating temperatures and bitter cold winds, deciding what to wear becomes a challenge. Mother Nature forces students to dress for bipolar temperatures and weather conditions, which often leaves them confused in a heaping pile of clothes. Make the transition from winter to spring smooth and stylish by incorporating layers.
The rapper rises above public self doubt to deliver fantastic and immersive hip-hop experience.
When Hopsin stepped onto the Westcott stage on Wednesday night, he knew he had something to prove.
The Los Angeles rapper took to Twitter on Feb. 17 with a rant about his frustration with fame, touring and “two faced” fans. “Don’t come to these shows,” he tweeted. “You are gonna get an auto pilot performance.”
The pop-up food court was hosted at the Alibrandi Catholic Center on Saturday, and included dishes from Iran, Bhutan and the Mowhawk Nation.
On Saturday night, more than 400 local Syracuse residents, Syracuse University students, and members of Syracuse’s refugee communities came together at the Alibrandi Catholic Center for My Lucky Tummy, a celebration of cultural cuisine and community.
My Lucky Tummy is a cultural pop-up food court. Held in February, May and October, My Lucky Tummy recruits five local refugee and New American chefs to share their native dishes with other refugees and with locals.
From Castle Court to the Carrier Dome, SU students let their school spirit shine.
Gray skies, falling snow and slushy pavement didn't stop Syracuse University students from engaging in pre-game hoopla in anticipation of the SU versus Duke University game on Saturday.
These party-hungry SU students, sporting custom body paint, T-shirts, stickers and more flocked to Castle Court, located on the edge of Walnut park, where outdoor drinking and dancing gave attendees an outlet to partake in Duke-bashing revelry.
There were signs that bashed Justin Bieber and Duke (simultaneously), as well as great puns created from the letters E-S-P-N. But which one was the best?
One great part of ESPN College GameDay is the signs fans make to display behind Rece Davis, Jalen Rose, Digger Phelps and Jay Bilas. They can be anything created from timely new stories to play on words to just plan weird.
Here are The NewsHouse's top ten signs seen at ESPN College GameDay, excluding big heads:
The NFL has selected The Syracuse University Marching Band, "The Pride," to perform at Super Bowl XLVIII in MetLife Stadium.
And the band played on!
The Syracuse University Marching Band, that is.
The NFL, with its long history of including college marching bands in the Super Bowl, has selected the 200-member SUMB to perform at Super Bowl XLVIII at MetLife Stadium. Also selected was the Rutgers University Marching Scarlet Knights.
Both bands are expected to perform at 6 p.m., before the 6:30 p.m. kick-off.
In just one year, the student start-up has moved from the basement of Theta Chi to a real storefront in downtown Syracuse — and brought with it clients from all over the world.
Standing tall on Comstock Avenue, the Theta Chi fraternity house looks more like the site of games of beer pong and brotherhood bonding than it does a hub for new businesses. But for Syracuse University seniors Michael Choi, Adam Day, Pat McGowan and Marcus Baron, it was the perfect setting for their creative juices to come together to form Auxygen.
“Straight out of that basement, they formed this idea for a company,” said Drew Osumi, Auxygen’s resident photographer.
The fair brought food trucks, zip lines and live entertainment to Forman Park in celebration of the launch of phase two of the Connective Corridor revitalization project.
The “Zip Fest” Street Fair was bustling in Syracuse’s Forman Park Sunday in honor of the launch of phase two of the Connective Corridor project. The four-hour block party had a mobile zip line, five food trucks, a massage station and live entertainment, and provided fun attractions for visitors of all ages.
Construction on the Connective Corridor will restart tomorrow and will continue through downtown for the next two years.
The Connective Corridor, a cultural development project connecting University Hill with downtown Syracuse, will restart construction Nov. 4 that will continue through downtown for the next two years.
Construction for phases two and three of the project, a $42.5 million dollar partnership between Syracuse University and the City of Syracuse, is scheduled to be completed by the end of 2015, said Linda Hartsock, director of the Connective Corridor project for Syracuse University’s Office of Community Engagement and Economic Development.