Writing longhand was not an arbitrary decision. For some time, I’ve been thinking critically about how much our age’s proliferation of technology has encumbered writers and readers.
The spring 2013 Gangsters in Concrete publication, funded by the Student Government Association and the writing, literature, and publishing department, oozes black and white memories; from childhood love to a spiraling depression over things that will never be.
The almost two-hour show featured four vignettes chronicling various married couples who stay in the same hotel room at different times of the year.
Longform improv is when performers improvise a series of short scenes often interrelated by story, characters, or themes. Swomo kept audiences laughing Friday night as they played out their story, complete with larger-than-life characters, such as a sassy swim coach and a Southern schoolboy who gets called a “scrimper” by his playground bullies.
Prior to arriving at Emerson, Lieb wrote for Billboard and Rolling Stone, and ran Newbury Comics Interactive. Lieb draws from her industry experience and her academic background to explain the lifecycle of today’s female pop star, including how queen bee Beyoncé fits into all of this.
From Up on Poppy Hill is a relaxed 1960s period drama about the life of Umi Matsuzaki (dubbed by Sarah Bolger), a girl living in Yokohama, and her relationship with fellow student and editor of the school newspaper Shun Kazama (Aton Yelchin).
To truly enjoy a song upon first listen, it has to be about the music and the music only.
An audience of over 100 students and faculty filled the Bright Family Screening Room as Mutchnick held a candid discussion and presentation about his latest television show, Partners, which was canceled this past fall after only six episodes aired on CBS.
Directed by Nicky Maggio, a junior performing arts major, Musical Theatre Society’s production of The Drowsy Chaperone premiered Tuesday night to a full house in the Greene Theater, and was followed by another sold-out performance the following night.
Derek Cianfrance asks something of his audience. The director’s 2010 debut feature Blue Valentine made viewers witness the blooming of a beautiful love affair while simultaneously bearing its frustrated implosion six years later. With his new film The Place Beyond the Pines, which opens in the Boston area on April 5, Cianfrance expects just as much patience.
Animation editors of Star Wars: The Clone Wars, Jason Tucker and Nate Cormier, described the process of landing the job as surprising and surreal, neither of them expecting to set foot in George Lucas’ famous Skywalker Ranch for an interview.
Like the Twilight Zone and Edgar Allen Poe-themed shows before, Chocolate Cake City anchored its latest performance piece around a continuous idea, this time spoofing the increasingly viral global conferences that focus on a myriad of subjects: TED Talks.
Eleven Emerson students, and four students from Berklee College of Music, gathered Tuesday night a 7 p.m. for Wax on Felt Records’ 2nd annual In The Round event, an opportunity for local singer-songwriters to share an original song with the community.
Written by first-time playwright Lizzie Milanovich, a junior performing arts major, A Yellow Watermelon premiered Tuesday night in the Greene Theater as one of two plays selected for Rareworks’ annual Playwright’s Festival, which produces student-scribed texts.
It’s easy to understand how our lives influence the art we produce and the way we look at other’s art (I’ve heard the mantra “write what you know” more times at Emerson than I can count) but the inverse of that — how art influences our lives — is something I hear talked about much less frequently.