Ballad will be performed on Feb. 12 and 13 at 7:30 p.m in the Greene Theater of the Tufte Performance Production Center. This original marriage between two texts is the brainchild of senior performing arts major Kelsey Jayne Hogan and junior performing arts major Nicky Maggio.
Life of Pi follows an Indian zookeeper’s son who, after surviving a shipwreck, is forced to spend 227 days on a boat with a newly freed tiger. Magee said projecting this bestseller to a movie-going audience was difficult at times.
It all started with the TV series American Horror Story.
X Dance, held on campus in the Greene Theater, starts next Thursday at 8 p.m. and runs through the weekend.
To think of Ben Affleck as a risk-taker is historically challenging. It isn’t as if we’ve forgotten his past collaborations in disappointments like Daredevil and Pearl Harbor, both of which earned him nominations for the Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Actor.
The Emerson Poetry Project (EPP), founded in 2008 with the intent of fostering an atmosphere wherein students can share their poetry and compete in slam competitions, hosted an hour-and-a-half long poetry reading open to all students.
The department of visual and media arts will be screening a selection of finalists from last year’s Los Angeles Music Video Festival in the Bright Family Screening Room.
His ride raised $2,000 for the Wounded Warrior Project, a non-profit organization that helps service members transition back to civilian life and provides relief and programs to wounded vets in America.
MetaCritic, a website that compiles critics’ ratings of movies, music, games, and TV, tracks the rankings of nearly every released album, regardless of genre or popularity.
Adriel Gonzalez, Zak Ickes, Ben Epstein, and Alec Van, four sophomore visual and media arts majors, were eager to talk about their business and passion project, which has already started to attract paying clients.
On Feb. 2, the Kennedy Center American College Theatre Festival (KCACTF), in conjunction with the Association for Theatre in Higher Education (ATHE), will honor her achievements in innovative teaching with a ceremony held on Cape Cod.
Certainly, such a story isn’t the first thing that comes to mind when you think of “literary fiction,” and I was a little shocked to find it in one of the country’s premier literary magazines.
The Center for the Theater Commons’ role, in part, will be to follow and document the residencies, which begin in July.
During the bash, WECB aired a snippet from an in-progress documentary about the station by Veltser. Since the spring, he has been conducting interviews with alumni, as well as gathering archival radio transmissions and old newspaper clips.
The standout piece of the night was “Rivna Kärlek,” choreographed by John Lewis, a sophomore visual and media arts major. The dancers appeared to surrender their bodies fully to the characters of the story.