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With nearly 20 dance teams on Grounds, it is safe to say that the students of U.Va. know how to bust a move. From ballroom to bachata, these teams represent a wide variety of dance styles and levels, teaching those who are new to dance and providing an outlet for those who have danced for years.
Movie musicals have taken the box office by storm, with the December releases of both “Wonka” and “The Color Purple” receiving both critical and commercial acclaim. This movie musical phenomenon has continued into the New Year, with “Mean Girls” being Hollywood’s latest addition to this collection. Based on the 2018 Broadway musical, which was based on the 2004 high school romantic comedy, “Mean Girls” once again follows Cady Heron, played by Angourie Rice, through public high school and “girl world,” but this time with riffs and dance breaks along the way.
Joining the ranks of Bing Crosby and Michael Buble, Sabrina Carpenter has left her mark on the Christmas music industry with her new holiday EP “Fruitcake.” Like these other artists, the new six-song collection captures an annual experience felt by all young people — the yearning to cozy up next to a significant other during the winter holiday season.
Infusing the Fralin with captivating illustrations of familiar childhood tales, “Figure and Fable: Aesop Through the Ages” dives into a world of Aesop’s fables — the exhibit is a compelling collection of various authors and artists’ reimaginations of the classic fables throughout time.
University students took up arms — scissors in one hand, paintbrush in the other — on October 23 in Campbell Hall’s Elmaleh Gallery. Urban and Environmental Planning Prof. Jennifer Lawrence united these students by hosting the Like the Waters We Rise Poster Workshop, teaching art as a method for climate justice activism.
In the heart of Charlottesville, a vibrant and close-knit community of creative souls gathers to celebrate the art of stitchcraft. Black Women Stitch, a local award-winning sewing group with over 20,000 followers on Instagram, stands as a testament to the resilience, creativity and cultural richness of Black women in the realm of textiles.
Fans craving more from Olivia Rodrigo need not wait any longer — Rodrigo’s sophomore album “GUTS” is finally out and is even more heart-wrenchingly relatable than her revolutionary debut album “SOUR.” “GUTS” is “SOUR”’s angstier older sister with more nuance regarding the growing pains universally faced by teenage girls.
In her debut novel “Fireflies and Zeroes,” Liz Larson, Graduate School of Arts and Sciences student, shares the shimmering firefly-like charm of Charlottesville alongside the city’s flaws and complex history.
Spider-Man is back with more radiant colors, more witty jokes and even more Spider-people than ever before. “Spider-Man: Across the Spider-Verse” is a thrilling sequel to the Oscar-winning animation “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse,” taking the endless possibilities of the multiverse to the next level.
School boards across the nation are prohibiting certain books from classrooms due to their sexually explicit or otherwise controversial content. Parents who advocate for these book bans say that they aim to protect their children from graphic topics, leaving educators scrambling to defend variety within classrooms and libraries. As the wave of book bans reaches Virginia, public schools are being forced to consider the balance between students’ exploration and protection through literature.
Two glass cases of women’s scrapbooks, zines and mementos line the walls of the First Floor Gallery in the University’s Albert and Shirley Small Special Collections Library. The exhibition, “Women Making Books,” showcases stories ranging from the 18th century to the 21st century that assert bookmaking as a source of female agency in the historically male-dominated world of literature.
Last month, “You” left us on a cliffhanger — or rather a couch surfer — as Season four part one closed with Joe Goldberg, played by Penn Badgley, bitterly watching his stalker and Eat the Rich Killer Rhys Montrose, played by Ed Speelers, announce his London mayoral candidacy on TV. Now with the release of part two, Joe is ready to take down the Eat the Rich Killer once and for all — however, in true “You” fashion, part two offers more twists, turns and social commentary than ever before.
Every last Friday of the month, The Fralin Student Engagement Council invites the University and the local Charlottesville area to The Fralin Museum of Art for Final Fridays, an event that allows participants to engage directly with art by making their own crafts, performing live music, or view exhibits under the guidance of a Fralin Student Docent. With paintings lining the walls, The Fralin offers the perfect atmosphere for monthly cultivation of artistic expression and community-building.