The Science Survey

Arianne Browne, Staff Reporter

Arianne Browne is an Editor-in-Chief for ‘The Science Survey,’ a position she’s dreamed of ever since she was a child. Writing has been her passion for as long as she can remember, and she believes that written works of journalism are one the few mediums that allows one to view a story in a new light, with the ability to transport a reader into the shoes of another. Photojournalism also plays a role in the capturing of a viewer in a moment in time that they may not have personally experienced. For Arianne, it is important for people to be exposed to the world at large, seeing it for the beautiful chaos that it is, particularly through Arianne's journalistic writing. In her free time, Arianne enjoys tutoring younger children, traveling to places that she has never been (even if the places are right in New York City), and pursuing photography. Right now, Arianne has her eyes set on graduate school in business, but she hopes that writing and journalism will play a role in her life, no matter what future career paths she decides to follow.

All content by Arianne Browne
“The scenery is like a tropical movie: coconut and fruit trees everywhere. It’s like waking up to a paradise view every morning,” said Sean Harilall, after his most recent trip to Guyana. This photo was taken in Belvedere.

A Love Letter Home to Guyana

Arianne Browne, Staff Reporter
February 1, 2022
 Saldon Tenzin ’24 said, “Although I didn’t always feel like this, I grew to love and feel lucky for having a name like mine because of the unique  quality that it has.”

What’s In a Name?

Arianne Browne, Staff Reporter
November 4, 2021
Click on the link to read the advice of your Bronx Science peers!

A Letter to Little Me

Arianne Browne, Staff Reporter
June 22, 2021
Pareidolia is linked to our familiarity with an object. For example, if we stare at the object for a long time, eventually we start to notice its hidden features. Olivia Wronski ’22 thinks that “people see faces in nonhuman objects in life because we look for ourselves in the world around us, which can cause our brains to become creative and pick out faces from patterns.” The bark of this tree, for instance, resembles a human face.

Perception in Pareidolia

Arianne Browne, Staff Reporter
April 23, 2021
Shormi Anwar ’24 said that using filters “really upset me, because I would say to myself, ‘My jawline looks so good, my lashes look so full, and my skin color looks so good.’ Slowly, these filters started making me have problems with my unique features.”

Filter Frenzy

Arianne Browne, Staff Reporter
November 11, 2020
Josephine Kinlan 22 believes that “a lot of 90’s trends are making comebacks; I’ve specifically seen low rise jeans, flared pants, and wallet chains become popular recently. I think that certain fashion trends, like plaid, ripped denim, and Jordans will always maintain themselves. They might not be the first option on someone’s shelf, but they become more like staples until styling can make them a fashionable element,” Kinlan said.

Dressing to Impress

Arianne Browne, Staff Reporter
April 15, 2020
Load More Stories
Activate Search
Arianne Browne