Eli Pousson

Class of 2005


  • The Kraus Campo: an eyesore, but an opportunity

    In the fall, when the Kraus Campo was unveiled, I labeled it a devastating failure. I have spent months since walking through it at every opportunity, examining my own experience and observing how others are using the garden. I am still certain that the Kraus Campo is a poor fit with the needs and values of the campus community. But the opportunity and responsibility for maintenance and control of...

    Forum | April 18, 2005
  • Student art showcased

    The second annual ?Untitled? art sale was part of Carnegie Mellon?s annual Spring Carnival this Saturday. It featured almost 50 students and alumni showing a range of artwork, crafts, music, photography, and ceramics. This year was notable for its strong outreach to attract people outside of Carnegie Mellon to the event and the strong presence of young alumni and current undergraduates.

    Special | April 18, 2005
  • Future Tenant

    ?Future Ten,? Future Tenant?s first annual ten-minute play festival, proves yet again that necessity is the mother of invention. Those familiar with Future Tenant might feel uncomfortable spending a long play in a space that coordinator Brad Stephenson ? a student graduating from the MAM program in August ? describes as ?very raw, and we make no apologies for very little heat and no bathrooms.? Ho...

    Pillbox | January 17, 2005
  • Comickaze

    The Spartans believed that there was neither right nor wrong, only greatness. The murderer, then, is as much a hero as the philanthropist, because both are motivated by a wellspring of passion. The fascination for greatness, even in postmodern times, persists. There are comics so passionately beautiful and whose characters are so humanly real that we readers cannot help but become emotionally invo...

    Comics | September 20, 2004
  • Students and alumni offer works of art

    Wiegand Gym was bustling with activity on Saturday as students and alumni came together for Untitled (2004), the first student and alumni art sale at Carnegie Mellon. The 50 participants ranged widely in experience and discipline, from an electrical engineering alum at his first art sale to confident senior art students enjoying the opportunity to network.

    Special | April 19, 2004