style

Students, teachers car choices reflect personal styles
Photo courtesy of Jace Riley ’16 – Jace Riley poses with his Ford Bronco. Students’ cars can reflect their personal style. By Jack McAuslan ’16 THE ROUNDUP Every car, whether its owner is a gear-head or not, has a unique backstory. Car culture is evident everywhere, and what car a person drives can sometimes give a small glimpse into the person’s personality and style. Michael Rowland ’16 drives a Volkswagen Passat…
Abercrombie and Fitch slow to change, in right direction
By Joseph Valencia ’17 THE ROUNDUP In 2013, Michael Jeffries, the CEO of Abercrombie and Fitch admitted to trying to create a niche market for cool, good-looking people. He hired attractive employees called “models” to promote the brand, basing the hiring decision on sex appeal, according to an interview with Business Insider. The shirtless guys sometimes seen standing outside an Abercrombie and Fitch store are some of these “models.” “That’s…
Player, team styles affect sports in multiple ways
By Andrew Howard ’17 THE ROUNDUP Many players, no matter the sport, have their own style of play to differentiate themselves. What type of style a player has depends on the game. Sports like basketball and baseball, although entirely team oriented, at times can be affected by a singular person’s performance. “Each player brings certain things to a team, and one player might be a great shooter while one might…
Frosh Cassidy’s style reflects his attitude, confidence
Photo by AK Alilonu ’16 – Paul Cassidy ’19 has a unique and “indie” style that reflects his positive and outgoing diposition. By Matthew Zacher ’18 THE ROUNDUP Walking from class to class, it is easy to point out Paul Cassidy ’19 because of his unique fashion. Cassidy wears a combination of various colors and patterns that would be outside of typical standards of fashion. Cassidy does not plan out…
Bow ties add style to student Mass attire

By Julian De Ocampo ’13
THE ROUNDUP

Bow ties add style to student Mass attire

“A list of bow tie devotees reads like a Who’s Who of rugged individualists,” a 2010 article in The New York Times once explained.