Emerson students and faculty, and a few Bostonians, showed up on Wednesday, March 27 to see Mia Donovan’s debut documentary, which began with a flashy montage of porn stars, strippers, and sex.
Raunchy jokes filled the Cabaret Thursday night as comedian Shawn Pelofsky performed a set of stand-up for a Greek Week event, sponsored by the Greek Council and Emerson Mane Events.
Emerson student BA film Soulless explores the stereotypical zombie horror flick from a new perspective.
Aust describes the film — which follows one nightmare creator as he falls in love with one of his victims — as fast, loud, and out of control. It’s a dash of Freddy Kreuger mixed with Joss Whedon’s Dr. Horrible.
With a worldwide gross nearing $300 million after two weeks, Disney’s Oz: The Great and Powerful is proving potent at the box office.
Fresh off of the Tuesday morning redeye flight from Los Angeles International Airport, Robert is back in Boston until Sunday to witness the debut of his work onstage at the Jackie Liebergott Black Box.
It is a contemporary English play that follows a group of secondary school students in their quest for knowledge, sex, and acceptance into a top university. It is a heavy script. But assistant director Billy Finn, a junior performing arts major, said defying the Greek life stereotype was one of the production’s goals.
South by Southwest, Newport Folk Festival, Sasquatch!, Austin City Limits, Ultra: Either as dream destinations or faded marks in calendars, many of these are music festivals well known to the Emerson population. But now Boston has thrown itself into the pile, and I’m not quite sure if it’s worth digging out.
After graduating from Northeastern University with a degree in communications and cinema studies in 2011, Kelly Soule said she found Boston to be a desert for the filmmaking community in a city brimming with a pool of talent.
This year’s showcase and festival, which will be held at the Harmony Gold Preview House, features a question-and-answer session with seasoned director James McTeigue.
Directed by junior marketing communication major Eric Maxwell, this tuneful take featured the standard tropes of the glass slipper, Prince Charming, and the pumpkin carriage. But Maxwell said he also wanted to leave his own visual mark on this timeless tale.
I like those types of movies that have magical elements to the reality.
Young writers often take the mechanics of their craft for granted — I know I do.
It was the graduate admission program’s first time hosting an alumni reading at Emerson.
See the films Beacon staff members think should take home Oscars on Sunday night.