Blending entertainment with friendship and comedy, Amuse Bouche passionately brings a unique craft to the University’s artistic community — long form improv. After a recent performance, members sat down to discuss improv, friendship and comedy.
While staying true to her trademark unique tone and lyricism, the artist provides a healthy dose of experimentation.
At the Special Collections Library, a curated collection of images, art and documents paints viewers a picture of the legacy of the Harlem Renaissance. Its newest exhibition, “Their World As Big As They Made It: Looking Back at the Harlem Renaissance” brings the life and ardor of the Harlem Renaissance to Grounds.
“GUTS” is “SOUR”’s angstier older sister with more nuance regarding the growing pains universally faced by teenage girls.
Schoyer’s recent exhibit "Murmation" brings together the work of artists with whom she has personal connections. The collage to the left upon the entrance features saved pieces from students over the years, which Schoyer said spans over about 20 years.
Mancari, whose parents live in Virginia, is no stranger to Charlottesville, even making sure to shout out East Main Street’s Twisted Branch Tea Bazaar during an interview with The Cavalier Daily.
While days relaxing at the pool may be far gone, the days of warm lattes, cozy sweaters, and late-night horror films lie ahead — and what glorious days they will be. Here are three books to help inaugurate the new semester and get into the spooky fall spirit.
it isn’t just the summer blockbusters that have impressed — there have been numerous independent films exemplifying the power of filmmaking.
Last Sunday, Arcy Drive made it back to Virginia — rocking The Southern Cafe & Music Hall — the latest stop on their nationwide tour, The Stattic Tour Part 2.Through their youthful spirit and undeniable talent, the group captured the audience’s heart and attention from start to finish.
Give these three artists a listen as they establish their place in the indie-rock scene.
As University students new and old return to Charlottesville, the University Programs Council (UPC), UVA Arts, and the Charlottesville community offer numerous opportunities to reconnect with and explore the local arts scene after a summer away.
Following her time at the University, School of Architecture alumna Makaela Johansen has made strides in her blossoming graphic design career. Just over a year after her 2022 graduation, Johansen sat down to reflect upon her journey, passions and goals.
The Charlottesville community gathered at the Ting Pavilion on Friday evening to watch the Isabel Bailey Band, a folk-rock ensemble out of Richmond.
Performed last week in the Helms Theatre as part of the Virginia Theatre Festival, the play follows the romance between Jack Ludwig — a World War II military doctor — and Louise Rabiner, an aspiring actress.
In her debut novel “Fireflies and Zeroes,” Liz Larson shares the shimmering firefly-like charm of Charlottesville alongside the city’s flaws, its zeroes.
Dramatic as it is educational, Nolan provides an authentic portrayal of The Manhattan Project and goes above and beyond by displaying the scrutiny Oppenheimer faced from the U.S. government after WWII.
Charlottesville’s flourishing arts and culture scene provides many opportunities to fill your summer days and explore new art, film and music.