On Kings of Leon's new album, "Because of the Times," the band takes lots of risks and stretches their sound into a new universe.The band's first album, "Youth and Young Manhood," released in 2003, sounded like a band of kids playing in your living room.
On "Aha Shake Heartbreak," released in 2005, the band's sound was a little more refined. Singer/guitarist Caleb Folowill's lyrics and hound-dog singing voice made fans out of girls everywhere, and it was one of the best party-rock records ever.
The senior art exhibition is featuring the work of just one senior this semester.Senior art education major Christin Sharp is the lone artist featured in the exhibition hall in Moudy North this semester. This is a rarity considering most semesters feature about four or five graduating seniors.
Sharp's emphasis is in ceramics, and six of her pieces are on display in the exhibition.
Sharp said she has been working on these pieces since 2005 and said the inspiration behind her works isn't necessarily one single thought or idea.
Aspiring guitarists are finding it harder to learn their favorite songs these days as a new threat of lawsuits from the music industry has started the decline in online guitar tablature sites.One of the largest guitar tablature sites on the net, Olga.net - Online Guitar Archive - has been the main target in recent copyright infringement lawsuit threats from the National Music Publishers Association and the Music Publishers Association of the United States.
As regular-season play comes to a close for the Horned Frogs volleyball team (17-12, 5-9), head coach Prentice Lewis only has one goal: to win.The Frogs go on the road this weekend to face the New Mexico Lobos (8-18, 4-10), and Lewis said winning is the team's goal.
"We're going to play them at their house, which is always different," Lewis said. "Our athletes are excited, and it's down to crunch time for us."
Coming off a 25-10 win over the UNLV Rebels in Las Vegas, the Horned Frogs will travel to Albuquerque, N.M., to take on the New Mexico Lobos on Saturday.Head coach Gary Patterson said Tuesday at the weekly Coaches' Luncheon, that the Horned Frogs are preparing heavily to play the Lobos.
"There is a lot more preparation that goes in for us," Patterson said. "You have to prepare, especially when you play in somebody else's house, to not give up the easy touchdown."
Even though the women's golf team didn't finish as well as they may have wanted, the coach said none of the players are getting down about the team's 11th-place finish at the Las Vegas Collegiate Showdown.Head coach Angie Ravaioli-Larkin said while the team's finish doesn't look too great on paper, it doesn't reflect the game played.
"Our finish doesn't show that great," Ravaioli-Larkin said. "But it is not that we played badly. Everyone in the league are really good players, which makes for a very competitive game."
Despite an upcoming smoking ban in Benbrook, TCU remains smoker friendly, although the university has considered a smoking ban in the past, said the assistant dean of campus life for health promotions.A new city ordinance in Benbrook, effective today, forbids smokers in the southern Tarrant County suburb to light up within 25 feet of any building in town, except their homes.
While TCU has considered a smoking ban in the past, the university remains smoker friendly, said Laura Crawley, assistant dean of campus life for health promotions.
While the Horned Frogs' (5-2, 1-2) Homecoming 26-3 win over the Wyoming Cowboys (4-5, 3-2) was exciting for the team and fans alike, head coach Gary Patterson said at the weekly Coaches' Luncheon Tuesday there's nothing to get too excited about just yet."After the Wyoming win, there was not really much to say," Patterson said. "All you can do is keep your nose down while you are looking up."
Patterson said the team's position in the Mountain West Conference standings, sixth place, is nothing to be happy about.