As record stores find themselves dwindling in numbers, one record store manages to stay in competition with the ever-changing music industry.
The smell of coffee beans, sugary treats and delicious sandwiches permeates the air in Amara Coffee and Chocolate, the tiny shop on South Raymond Avenue in Pasadena bathed in calming brown and earth tones. By far, Amara serves some of the smoothest, nuttiest and most flavorful coffee in the PCC area.
Orange, red-violet, purple, electric blue, and tangerine are the signature colors found in the quintessential psychedelic rock posters created by graphic designer and illustrator David Byrd, whose powerful work was reflective of the art cultural revolution of the 60’s and 70’s.
While it is an American belief that all people are made inherently equal in worth and potential, many teachers continue to demean and underestimate students of color in the classroom.
Following winding tree-lined roads, an amphitheater appears nestled amongst the trees in the wilderness of Topanga Canyon. The theater is a rare haven for the art that offers a unique experience not only for spectators, but also for actors.
PCC badminton extended their winning streak to nine games in the South Coast Conference with another blowout win over El Camino-Compton.
Monday, Apr. 11: Staff requested help for removing an individual that was not a part of the class. Officer Robins responded to the request and escorted the person off of campus. Reports confirmed a vender who ran into and damaged a light pole with a cart near the Lancers Pass. A student requested help when their instructor indicated that they were feeling nauseous as a result of medication that was taken earlier in the day. The instructor refused medical attention. A report was filed for …
After ten years of serving this country as a U.S. army 1-28 infantryman, PCC student Tomas Domingo has yet to stop doing everything in his power to help those in need. While working towards his degree in political science, he is also busy hashing out a plan to create a cost-free school for the children in his hometown in Guatemala, where families are stricken with poverty and the line between education and financial burden is non-existent.
I once sat in my grandfather’s office, sinking into the tanned-leather cushion, my naked feet dangling inches above crème-and-sugar carpeting. My blonde hair up in a ponytail resembling a whale spout, I used my fingers to trace the teal paisley pattern in the wallpaper while my grandfather hummed to Andrea Bocelli.
Drawing customers in with a chalkboard sign outside its door featuring Darth Vader on one side and a stormtrooper on the other, the motorcycle-themed Omoto Café is a new edition to the coffee culture of Pasadena.