Liberal Arts and Sciences Symposium

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A Week-Long Celebration of Academic Work and Commitment to Service

April 24-28, 2023

The Liberal Arts and Sciences Symposium (LASS) is an annual event that brings together Oglethorpe University students and faculty in a celebration of exemplary scholarly work produced by Oglethorpe students under faculty mentorship. This year’s event will include events throughout the week of April 24 and a full-day program on Friday, April 28. Friday’s sessions provide a forum for students and faculty to present, discuss, and learn from outstanding student endeavors. Paper and poster presentations, art exhibitions, and scholarly musical presentations showcase undergraduate research across the curriculum.

Liberal Arts and Sciences Week Schedule of Events:

This year’s events will be held in-person at various campus locations.

1 – 2 p.m., Lupton Auditorium

Keynote address from Atlanta-based author and activist Anjali Enjeti: “Examining Trauma Through the Literature and Archives of the 1947 Partition of the Indian Subcontinent”

(CANCELLED) 4 – 5:30 p.m., Cousins Atrium

Public Health Mixer

11:30 a.m. – 2 p.m., Trustee Room, Turner Lynch Campus Center

“Making a Difference”: Highlighting OU Student Activism and Service

Dining Services will offer a special lunch service today in various locations throughout the TLCC! Feel free to grab and bring your lunch to the Trustee Room. Menu below:

  • Shrimp and Grits Station
  • Slider Bar Station
  • Taco Station
  • Mediterranean Bowl Station
  • Dessert Station
  • Session 1: 11:30 a.m. – 12:10pm: Spotlight on Student Internships, Organizations and Campus Initiatives

    Liliana Alvarado – Intern, Global Education at Oglethorpe University
    Tyler Benson – Intern, Legislative Aide to GA State Representative Phil Olaleye
    Isabella Marie Nangano – Intern, DeLong, Caldwell, Bridgers, Fitzpatrick and Benjamin
    Meri Flores – OU Monarchs
    Kaniya Freeman – First-Generation and Student Support programs
    Jakeb Sanders – Petey’s Pantry

  • Session 2: 12:15 – 12:55 p.m.: Community Service

    Sophie Benaroch – St. Baldrick’s Foundation
    Jennifer Ramirez-Soto – advocate for the preservation of the Weelaunee forest & Intrenchment Creek Park
    Jakeb Sanders – OU contributions in retrospective
    Angie Zaraza, Addie Bragg, Ashlyn Martin, Kike Hernandez – Oglethorpe Presbyterian Church preschool
    Kailey Kelly, Morgan Quach, Izzy Forster and Sadie Blackwell – Weltner Consulting Agency and D2D cohort

  • Session 3: 1:00 – 2:00 p.m.: Organizational Awards Recipients, 2022-2023

    Outstanding New Student Organization – Accounting Club
    Civic Engagement Award – Muslim Students Association
    The Petrel Pride Award – Oglethorpe 6th Man
    The Activist Award – Disabled, Neurodivergent Students of Oglethorpe
    The Innovation Award – Women in Science Empowerment (WISE)
    Petrel Values Award – Student Conduct Committee
    Academics in Action Award – Alpha Kappa Psi

1 – 2 p.m., Trustee Room, Turner Lynch Campus Center

“Driving Social Change: A Persuasive Speech Competition,” featuring students from Dr. Gittens Wheeler’s Persuasion and Social Movements class

Congratulations to the winner, Liliana Alvarado!

Liliana Alvarado – “Support and Understanding for Undocumented Students at Oglethorpe”
Lacey Frye – “The Intersection of Ableism and Racism in Police Violence”
Zuri Johnson – “Less Violence, More Learning: School Shooter Drills and Child Safety”
Will Miller – “The Invisibility of Disability”
J Patnett – “Our New Culture: An Innovative Strategy For Tackling Islamophobia”

  • 1 – 2 p.m., Cousins Center 335

Hammack School of Business Student Internship Presentations

Box lunches will be provided for the first 40 attendees.

  • 6 p.m., Lupton Auditorium

Honors and Awards Ceremony (invites will be emailed), 6pm, Lupton Auditorium

Cocktails served beginning at 5:30pm, followed by a 6pm dinner.

Friday, April 28, Liberal Arts and Sciences Symposium

Schedule of events:

  • 7:30 – 8:00 a.m.: Breakfast and Registration, TLCC atrium

  • 8:00 – 8:45 a.m.: Poster Session 1, TLCC atrium

  • Kate Arett, “Synthesis of tripodal phosphoric ligands with variations of 2-bromo-pyridine/Art conservation research in collaboration with OUMA”
  • Heather Austin, Kayla Cooper and Aitana Regalado, “Analysis of DEP in Moisturizers via Gas Chromatography”
  • Aubrey Bee-Lindgren, “Synthesizing and investigating derivatives of the ruthenium tris(2-pyridal)phosphine oxide complex as catalysts for artificial photosynthesis”
  • Olivia Herrera and Felipe De Araujo Ferreira, “Quantifying the Amount of Caffeine in Popular Energy Drinks”
  • Cody Sampson, Jose Anaya Loera and Gerardo Gomez, “Concentration and Quantity of Taurine and Caffeine in Energy Drinks”
  • Malaika Taylor, Aubrey Bee-Lindgren and Pamela Alvarado-Zarate, “What’s in Your Creek? Analysis of Pesticides and Water Quality in TLCC Creek”
  • Hannah Wilder, “The effect of adding functional groups on the synthesis of (tris(2-pyridal)phosphine oxide) ligand”
  • Leah Wright, Lindsay Lerma and Sofia Cendoya, “Determining Cyanide Concentration in Stone Fruit Pits”
  • Marcus Egan and Michael Santopietro, “Determining the Wavelengths of Red, Green, and Blue Commercial Laser Pointers”
  • Daniel Cohen, Josh Labus and Obi Nwoke, “Exploring the Properties of Materials: Measuring the Wave and Sound Speed of a Guitar String and a Cooled/Heated Aluminum Bar”
  • Olivia Achikasim, Karla Tecum and Esther Pualk, “Sun Tracking Technology on the Improvement of Solar Panels: An Experimental Study”
  • Daniela Barragan, Hinton Chandler and Julian Moore, “Determining the Wavelengths and Frequencies of Various Laser Colors”
  • Gladis Ruiz, Allison Ramos and Jaely Chavez, “Exploring the Conductivity of Fruits and Vegetables using a Theoretical Approach”
  • Caidyn Ellis, Jeff Poyo and Ashleigh McLish, “Rainbow DNA: The Helix Visualized with Multiple Laser Wavelengths”
  • Cait Bradley, Wyaht Franco-Lopez, Viviana Ventosilla, “Using a Laser Beam to Measure the Width of a Single Hair”
  • Sissy De Armas and Camilla Mondesir, “Assessing The Effectiveness Of Fluid-Filled Balloons For Uterine Tamponade In Controlling Post-Partum Hemorrhage”
  • Shanice Williams, Khadijah Mells, and Natyelli Lopez, “Effects of Temperature on Earthworms Conduction Velocity”
  • Jaely Chavez, Sarah Gordon, Lyla Gomez, “Response time is significantly faster following a negative auditory stimulus”
  • Leah Wright, Rebekah Salazar, Wyatt Slocum, Rachel Kim, “The Effects of Stress on Blood Glucose Levels”
  • Veronica Aguirre, Lizeth Ramirez and Viviana Ventosilla, “Caffeine Affects the Circadian Rhythm of Mouse Wheel Running Activity”
  • Keenyn Bradley, Adrianna Newsome, Nnamdi Nwoke and Tori Perez, “Leading Sports Drinks Have a Tendency to Increase the pH and Output Rate but Not the Specific Gravity of Urine”
  • Daesha McAdams and Alicia Walker, “Study of the Combined Effects of Methanol and Glycerol on Red Blood Cell Hemolysis”
  • Obinna Nwoke and Borey Wan, “Testing the Effect of Membrane Permeability through Lysing Bovine Blood with Different Solution”
  • Kirsten Brown, Ashley Clark, Sarah Hsu and Rebecca O’Neill, “Effect of Different Amounts of Caffeine Intake on a Person’s Heart Rate”
  • Taylor Whiteside, Joshua Cotom and Mackenzie Jones, “The Effects of Different Music Genres on Heart Rate”
  • Lizbeth Martinez, Melanie Segura, Joshua Escobar and Marilyn Jimenez, “The Effect of Different Sensory Stimulus on the Action Potential of the American Cockroach Leg”
  • Elijah Blige, Thalia Boston and Wyaht Franco Lopez, “Visual Reaction Times Increase with Auditory Distractions”
  • Daniela Barragan, Breya Castle, Judith Hernandez and Hikma Jemal, “The Effects of Stimulating Mechanosensory Spine Hairs of a Cockroach, Periplaneta americana, using Pure Tones”
  • Rachel Kim, Rebekah Salazar, Wyatt Slocum and Leah Wright, “The Effects of Short Films on Changes in Blood Glucose Levels”
  • 8:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m.: In TLCC 130: Making Waveforms: Freshwater Conservation Podcasts to Inspire Change

  • 9:00 – 10:00 a.m., Paper Session 1, TLCC

Abstract: Who controls the word, the official discourse, the narrative? The white founding fathers of nations and of notions have not honored and inscribed into the collective vocabulary of standardized thought and memory (what we call culture) different ways of knowing and telling beyond the Euro-American model. In our daily lives, we are fighting to have more voices be considered and reflected in our institutions, in policymaking, and in building shared governance of a more inclusive order of knowledge. So, when students and this generational cohort today are seen as “out of order” with insinuations of not getting it, of not conforming to present systems, that can only be a good thing.

In this session, students from HIS-290 Black Intellectual Thought disrupt the present order of knowledge sharing and storytelling. This cohort represents their generation – a new kind of disrupter that exhibits an amoeboid-like movement in terms of how they push and extend against old binary frontiers. Their fluid mindset creates space for accommodating more kinds of existences, perspectives and ways of knowing. This session is based around Indigenous, African American, Afro-Indigenous and Afro-Diasporic life and perspectives in the US context and beyond. The panel is a collaborative effort with students from Hispanic, Latin-American and Caribbean, African American and African communities aimed to present a more complete story of connections between the impacts of capitalist-economic colonial ordering on lived experiences for these communities today. The Dialogue itself will accommodate written, visual, and oral/theatrical modes of knowledge sharing and storytelling.


  • Skylar Buggs
  • Irene Cabrera Garcia
  • Marc Collins
  • Kaniya Freeman
  • Ashrakat Hassan
  • Jennifer Ramirez-Soto
  • Ori Rubio Petit
  • Mariyah Scott

Abstract: This panel is comprised of students from the Fall 2022 Social Problems course who completed a social problems project. The Social Problems Project consists of both independent research on a social problem of interest, and group-based work to produce some sort of product in the spirit of being an avenue for change (whether that be through education, organization, policy, etc.). Drawing upon independent research, students worked in groups to produce some sort of project that was responsive to their respective social problem at the local level. Group projects on this panel all address social issues tied to higher education, to disability rights, educational opportunities for undocumented students, and BIPOC Inclusivity in the LGBQ+ community, respectively.


  • Lacey Frye, Julie McCaa, Orly Schlessinger, “Disability Rights in Higher Education”
  • Meri Flores, “Resources in Higher Education for Undocumented Students in the K-12 Educational System”
  • Paria Foroughi Arani, Joslynn Gates, Malaika Taylor, “POC Inclusivity for LGBTQ+ Students on College Campuses”


  • Bhavana Kunnath, “RRR and the Rise of Hindu Nationalism, Roaring over the Other, and Violent Revolt”
  • Malcom Reese, “Real Queen Shit: Proto Feminism in Literature”
  • Cambriel Thomas, “Das Ahnenerbe: In the Absence of Truth”
  • 10:15-11:15 a.m.: Paper Session 2, TLCC

Since 2019, the Film and Media Studies Program has organized and supported student creative work in the Last Looks Film Festival. Although there was a temporary hiatus during the COVID-19 pandemic, the 2023 festival held on March 10 was the second consecutive festival, and saw record attendance. Throughout the years, the festival has provided a great opportunity for students all across campus to showcase their work in a wide array of film forms and genres.

The 2023 festival received 37 student submissions, which were judged by industry professionals for cash prizes in four categories (narrative, documentary, experimental, promotional), as well as a “Capturing Culture” special category. This LASS session is intended to provide a space to screen the winning submissions in each of these categories, and to offer the winning student filmmakers an opportunity to discuss the creative process. A central component of this dialogue will focus on the ability of multimedia storytelling to present complex ideas about identity and culture in affectively engaging ways.

Session Participants:

  • Marc Collins, creator of “Petey’s Pantry Commercial”
  • Zuri Johnson, creator of “Teaching Toddlers to Read: The Story of a Teacher with a Mission”
  • Amber Phillips, creator of “Culminate”
  • Brody Young, creator of “The Siren”


  • Kayla Cooper, “Reproduction and Doping of Cs3Cu215 Crystals”
  • Olivia Herrera and Lindsay Lerma, “Steric and Electronic Impacts of Functional Groups on the Flex-Activation of Oxanorbornadiene Derivatives”


  • Bhavana Kunnath, “Dickens, Rushdie, and Unreliable Encyclopedias”
  • Megan Shepherd and Nia Mahmud, “Lost in Translation: The Blurred Lines of Identity in Literature”
  • Wood Jonathan Severe, “Creating Thinkers and Healers: The On-the-Ground Fight against Colonialism in Haiti”
  • 11:30 a.m.-12:20 p.m.: Art Showcase, TLCC 106b

  • Brenna Alford
  • Jaziba Bahri
  • Pierre-Antoine Belin
  • Katie Best
  • Maria Coles
  • Brook Deutschman
  • Xiadani Espinoza
  • Stephani Flores
  • Lia Kusky
  • Jorge Jimenez Pastor
  • Anna Pinneau
  • Kristana Quinnan
  • Luna Ramirez
  • Valentina Salas-Suzarte
  • Sophia Sobrino
  • Sloane Strauss
  • Laurel Thornton
  • Haley Tidd
  • Mikaili Williams
  • Olivia Achikasim
  • Anna Argo
  • Sam Barone
  • Josh Briggs
  • Grace Chapman
  • Plato Constantinides
  • Ethan Crites
  • Ana Fano
  • Bella Farr
  • Zuri Flores
  • Gabby Fritz
  • Ben Grady
  • Madz Gunty
  • Sydney Jones
  • Kailey Kelly
  • Felix Lange
  • Jose Mejia
  • Adrianna Newsome
  • Darwin Perez
  • Julia Pinotti
  • Audrey Rebstock
  • Max Whitehead
  • 12:30-1:30 p.m.: Lunch, Academic Quad (Rain location: Lupton Auditorium)

Lunch will be catered by Qn2, who will be serving BBQ! Vegetarian options available.

  • 1:45-2:30 p.m.: Poster Session 2, Cousins Center

  • Kharynton Beggs, “The Effect of Attractiveness Bias and Colorism on Hiring Practices and Personnel Evaluations”
  • Keenyn Bradley and Nnamdi Nwoke, “Calsyntenin (Cals) and shaven (sv) are true orthologs in contig11 of D. melanogaster and D. kikkawai”
  • Alanys Soad Elvir Bustillo, “Confirmation of CLiP Insertional Mutants by PCR”
  • Sarah Clayton, “Rough Sex and Gender Role Conformity”
  • Benton Cogar and Felipe De Araujo Ferreira, “Synthesis and Characterization of a Photoluminescent and Triboluminescent Copper(I) Compound”
  • Caidyn Ellis and Kate Arret, “Modification and Review of Methods for Synthesizing Ferrofluid”
  • Casandra Fondos, “Using Recombineering to Overexpress FAP93 in Chlamydomonas reinhardtii”
  • Citlali Gervacio Zavala and Gladis Ruiz, “Contig1 in D. kikkawai contains one true ortholog, Gat, in D. melanogaster”
  • Olivia Herrera and Faith Miller, “Synthesizing Fluorescent Halite”
  • Lindsay Lerma and Hannah Wilder, “Synthesis of an organic-inorganic pH indicator”
  • Faith Miller, “Synthesis of tris(2-pyridyl)phospine from variations of 2-bromopyradine”
  • Priscilla Omotara and Alicia Nowak, “D. kikkawai contig 56 F Element Sequence Contains 3 D. melanogaster Orthologs”
  • Malaika Taylor, “Novel proximal ciliary proteins from genes, fap93 and g149550, are functional paralogs”
  • Karla Tecum Aitana Regalado and Kayla Cooper, “The Synthesis of Cobalt Coordination Complexes”
  • Elli Malancea, “Many Worlds Interpretation in QM”
  • Jakeb Sanders, “Exploring the Universe with String Theory in Cosmology”
  • Briella Kohler and Maddie Drawdy, “The Affects of Temperature on Sound Speed”
  • Syedgull Noorali, Thomas Reininger and Mario Álvarez, “Electric Fields and Potentials of Linear and Square Quadrupoles”
  • Steven Covarrubias, “Applications and Implications of Quantum Tunneling”
  • Jamie Lester, “Gravitons and Gravitational Waves”
  • Davis Guarracino, “Wave-Particle Duality of Light”
  • Jamal Willis, “How Stars Work: Fusion and Quantum Tunneling”
  • Leo Koh Maitre and Aubrey Bee-Lindgren, “Examining the Chaotic Motion of a Double Pendulum”
  • Kingston Lord and Vladislav Stolbennikov, “Physics in Music: Sound Waves”
  • Joi Butler, “Physics in Engineering: Clean Energy”
  • Keir Mitchell, “Determining the Velocity of Earth Using Data Analysis Techniques”
  • Dexter Benefield, “Determining the Focal Length of Through Convex Lenses”
  • Johann Ramos and Minh-Tri Nguyen, “Lift”
  • Hugo Guzman and Cristo Martinez, “Effectiveness of Solar Cells from Angle of the Sun”
  • Damiah Denson and Andy Nguyen, “Resistance in Parallel, Series, and Combination Circuits”
  • Géza Petes, “Quantum Computing: Pros and Cons”
  • Ben Cogar, Miles Paras and Hannah Wilder, “Confirming the Speed of Light Using Chocolate and Marshmallows”
  • Ashton Rubin, Luca Ruccoa and Hadi Barada, “Wavelength and the Diffraction of Light”
  • Ellie Ronan and Anya Tillman, “The Effects of Light Angle on Voltage”
  • Emelia Sengstock, Pamela Alvarado-Zarate and Sissy De Armas, “Effects of Nutrient Starvation on Microtubules”
  • Scott Roques, “Modeling the relationship between fibroblast extracellular secretion and oxidative stress in a cell culture model”
  • Jaely Chavez, Marelyn Figueroa Oliva, Pili Gonzalez-Baez and Julian Moore, “Serum Nutrient Starvation and its Effects on Actin Filament Integrity”
  • Jaziba Bahri, Brianna Daniels, Zach Gordon, Abigael Powell and Jeff Poyo, “Comparing the Effects of Etoposide and UVC Light on Mouse Embryo Fibroblast Apoptosis”
  • Sarah Gordon, Mackenzie Roberson, Tanya Diaz-Gonzalez and Perla Garcia, “Oxidative stress and microtubules in mouse embryo fibroblasts”
  • Natyelli Lopez, Jevon Lewis and Vincent Hicks, “Type 1 Collagen Effect on Cell Migration in Mouse Embryo Fibroblasts”
  • 2:45-4:00 p.m.: Paper Session 3, Philip Weltner Library

Abstract: In The Souls of Black Folk, W.E.B. DuBois proclaimed that the Black American “ever feels his two-ness, – an American, a Negro; two souls, two thoughts, two unreconciled strivings; two warring ideals in one dark body, whose dogged strength alone keeps it from being torn asunder.” This “strength” is embodied in the power of Black discourse, strategies of communication that were developed by a people facing dehumanizing oppression yet connected to a spiritual and ancestral history. In these 5 presentations based on research papers from Fall 2022, Communication students and African American Studies students utilize cultural and Afrocentric criticism to expand our understanding of the ways Black people have and continue to produce their identity discursively while managing double consciousness. They ask, how does the speaker use the word to construct and reconstruct images of themselves, advance social justice, and survive? Critiquing the public work of Louis Peterson, Malcolm X, Amanda Gorman, Sojourner Truth, and Lauryn Hill, these young critics explain the ways that Black people discursively reaffirm their identity, strive for social justice, and assert their individual and collective humanity.


  • Marc Collins, “I Don’t Wanna Be a Negro or Negroe”
  • Ashrakat Hassan, “We’re trapped, trapped, double-trapped, triple-trapped”: A Criticism of Ballot or the Bullet
  • Zuri Johnson, “The Hill She Climbed: A Criticism of Amanda Gorman’s Poem at the 2021 Presential Inauguration”
  • Amber Phillips, “A Criticism of Lauryn Hills’ Black Rage”
  • Roxine Rattray, “Ain’t I a Woman”
  • Music Showcase, 4:15-5:15 p.m., Lupton Auditorium

Halie Kim – Sietz, “G minor Concerto, Movement 1”
Lyric Scott – Telemann, “G Major Viola Concerto, Movement 1”
Ivie Wildman – Charles Dancla, “Air Varié, Op. 89 #5”
John Erckert – Bach, “Prelude from Cello Suite #2 in D Minor and Italian Concerto, Movement 1”
Maggie Inman – Mozart, “Batti Batti”
Wynne Kelley – Rogers and Hammerstein, “I Can’t Say No”


The Liberal Arts and Sciences Symposium (LASS) is an annual event that brings together Oglethorpe University students and faculty in a day-long celebration of exemplary scholarly work produced by Oglethorpe students under faculty mentorship. The symposium’s sessions provide a forum for students and faculty to present, discuss, and learn from outstanding student endeavors. Papers, roundtables, oral and poster presentations, art exhibitions, and scholarly music presentations present the fruits of both Oglethorpe’s liberal arts curriculum as well as science, technology, and math research. You can explore programs and schedules from prior years below.
Events will run throughout the week of April 24, but the primary day of LASS will be held April 28, 2023.
“Traditional/Regular” Sessions – These sessions consist of four to five paper presentations that are disciplinarily or thematically connected. Presenters will have about 12-15 minutes to discuss their contribution, followed by discussant comments in some instances. Afterwards, the presider will open the floor to discussion and questions from the audience.

Critical Dialogue Sessions – This format includes short (5 minute) presentations by up to 8 students followed by facilitated dialogue that critically explores connections among the papers or projects. The audience will have an opportunity to participate in the dialogue as well. This provides the opportunity for both presenter and audience to engage in and deepen their exploration of the themes of the presenters’ work.

The university strongly encourages attendance at LASS. This is a great opportunity to contribute to the Oglethorpe Community and experience the motto “Make A Life. Make A Living. Make A Difference” up close. Your instructor may require attendance for a particular class, so please check with your individual professors.
If you’re interested in your subject and proud of your commitment to the topic, that will show in your abstract and proposal. Any course-related subject with a faculty mentor is open to consideration by the LASS committee.
The Student Guide includes detailed information on writing an academic abstract or proposal. In addition, the Student Guide includes detailed information including presentation skills, preparing a poster, and dress code.


Poster Template

The 2023 Liberal Arts and Sciences Symposium (LASS) Committee invites student proposals for participation in Oglethorpe University’s annual event. Students who wish to present on Wednesday, April 27 are required to submit a proposal or abstract of their work. The deadline for proposal submissions is Friday, March 31, 2023. A committee of faculty from a variety of disciplines including the humanities and sciences will convene to review proposals and abstracts. Notification of proposal acceptance will follow shortly thereafter.
Yes, you must work with a faculty mentor to write your proposal or abstract and to prepare for your presentation.
Business casual. Formal wear, party clothes, or clothing with slogans are generally not appropriate unless relevant to the content or tradition of your presentation. Follow these guidelines compiled by the A_LAB:
  • You may want a tailored jacket over a professional dress or pantsuit.
  • Shoes should be plain and not too tall (no platforms, sandals, or sparkle.)
  • No ‘club wear’ — short skirts, low-cut blouses, or tight-fitting clothes.
  • Hair, makeup, jewelry should be conservative. Pull your hair back if you play with it when nervous.
  • Hair and facial hair should be trimmed and neat; clean-shaven is generally best.
  • Shoes and belt should match in color.
  • No white socks.
  • No polo shirts, t-shirts, hats, athletic wear, sneakers.
  • No chewing gum, food, take-out cups, or cell phones.
LASS/PRISM participation puts you ahead of your peers in graduate school and in your profession when it comes to conference skills. Attending symposia and conferences and presenting research or speaking in your chosen field is a part of professional life. According to the ASAE (American Society for Association Executives), there are nearly 100,000 different organizations for professions in the United States alone. Graduate students routinely speak and present at academic conferences throughout their course of study.
Yes, this is a public, free event.


LASS 2022


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2022 LASS playlist


Email [email protected] with any questions.