By Kieran Corcoran For Dailymail. A Texas college student sat outside a university library for 45 minutes yesterday, seemingly with no clothes on, in the name of performance art. Monika Rostvold, 22, stripped down to a flesh-colored thong and nipple pasties on campus at Texas State University, San Marcos, hoping to prove a point about sexuality. Rostvold, who from a distance indeed appeared to be wearing nothing, also cut herself off from the outside world by putting on a blindfold and wearing headphones.
BREAKING: College Girls Like to Get Drunk and Have Sex
Passed Out Party Girls - Gallery | eBaum's World
As lengthy interviews over the school year with more than 60 women at Penn indicated, the discussion is playing out in the lives of a generation of women facing both broader opportunities and greater pressures than perhaps any before, both of which helped shape their views on sex and relationships in college. Keenly attuned to what might give them a competitive edge, especially in a time of unsure job prospects and a shaky economy, many of them approach college as a race to acquire credentials: top grades, leadership positions in student organizations, sought-after internships. Their time out of class is filled with club meetings, sports practice and community-service projects. For some, the only time they truly feel off the clock is when they are drinking at a campus bar or at one of the fraternities that line Locust Walk, the main artery of campus. They envisioned their 20s as a period of unencumbered striving, when they might work at a bank in Hong Kong one year, then go to business school, then move to a corporate job in New York.
13 College Party Stories That Will Make You Cringe
A silver disco ball hangs overhead while a blond woman in a pink, pleated miniskirt writhes on her partner's leg. A girl notices that her boyfriend's attention is wandering. With a manicured hand, she grabs his face and plants a Hollywood-worthy kiss on his mouth. On this sticky dance floor, littered with plastic cups and packed with gyrating bodies, women are the hunters as much as the hunted.
From confusing data released by the American Medical Association, The Washington Times misreported the number of college students who said in a survey that it was easy to get alcohol while on spring break. The Times said 92 percent of respondents made such a statement. However, this percentage referred only to the respondents who actually went on spring break. Leading researchers have discovered the obvious: College kids, booze and bikinis are a dangerous mixture. Edward Hill, president of the American Medical Association, said yesterday.