Man On Campus: If You Could Go Back In Time…

In Robert Zemeckis’s 1985 classic film “Back to the Future,” Michael J. Fox is sent back to Nov. 5, 1955, setting the stage for one of the most innovative movies of the last 30 years. To commemorate yesterday’s 59th Anniversary of Marty McFly’s arrival, members of the St. Paul’s community told The Paper Wolf where they would go if they had the chance to hop inside the DeLorean.


JoshuaEighth-grader Joshua Dufrechou would go to the crucifixion of Jesus Christ, citing a desire to save Jesus. “(If He were alive), we could have everlasting peace and love because Jesus would be living,” Dufrechou excitedly said.


LesterFreshman Lester Guttuso would go to the 1940s. “I think the World War II era (is where I’d go) if I could pick any time in history. I feel like that was a cool time period where America as a society began to advance in progress both during and after the effects of World War II,” Guttuso said.


rhettRhett McLaughlin, a sophomore, would go back to 2009 to relive the Super Bowl victory by the New Orleans Saints. “How many times have the Saints won the Super Bowl? Once. It was truly a once-in-a-lifetime event. The effects of that game are still felt to this day, and likely will be for years to come.”


garrettJunior Garrett Hicks would go to ancient Egypt to witness the creation of the Great Pyramids to “see how it was done,” but also has another, more supernatural reason. “I want to see if they were really inspired by aliens,” Hicks says. “I’ve been watching a lot of ‘Ancient Aliens’ lately.”


StephenStephen Hammond would relive the Senior Unity festivities from earlier this year. “I got to know my fellow brothers, bond with them, and see what skills they possess. It was a great experience.”



MoranAndrew Moran, the apple-wielding Director of the Marching Wolves, chose two dates. “I would go to Woodstock to witness the greatest rock concert in the history of humanity, to hear Jimi Hendrix’s Star-Spangled Banner solo, and to see all of those legendary bands in one place,” Moran says. “I would also go to the premiere of Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony to be in the audience for the first time the world heard a masterpiece of that magnitude.”

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