If you weren’t at the Parachute concerts Nov. 29 and 30 at the Jefferson Theater, you missed out on a high-energy show jam-packed with great music and fantastic performers.
As I entered the Student Activities Building Sunday evening, I was not sure what to expect. I had seen scores of turquoise posters and T-shirts bearing the First Year Players logo around Grounds throughout the week, and I was intrigued to see if FYP’s production of The Mystery of Edwin Drood was worth the hype.
Think you’ve seen the best movie you’ll watch this year? Think again: Wreck-It Ralph is going to change your 2012 rankings.
Flooding into the Helms Theater last month, the audience eagerly awaited the Fall Experimental Dance Concert.
If I were to describe British boy band One Direction’s sophomore album Take Me Home in one word, it would be “familiar.” It seems the five insanely successful X Factor alums wanted to take this album in exactly the same direction as that of their first record, Up All Night.
Has it really been a year since Lana Del Rey captured the attention of taste-makers all over the Internet with her viral tunes and self-directed music videos?
Robert Zemeckis’ Flight takes off to a spectacular start, with veteran actor Denzel Washington at the film’s helm as William “Whip” Whitaker, a skilled airplane pilot navigating a world of moral complexity and corruption.
The back of an incredibly tall, lanky man filled the frame, and a thin but soothing voice filled my ears.
Mark your calendars: The University may be a hotbed of a capella culture, but it’s not every day that the most exciting act in instrument-free music sweeps through town.
Director Ang Lee’s highly anticipated film adaptation of Yann Martel’s 2001 best-seller Life of Pi is a generally successful attempt to bring the highly literary story to the big screen.
You know the most wonderful time of the year has arrived when “All I Want for Christmas Is You” dominates the airwaves, the temperature seems to drop by 10 degrees a day and Fox News gears up to combat the so-called “war on Christmas” that apparently plagues toy stores and cinemas across the country.
In its adaptation of the Tony Award-winning musical Spring Awakening, the University’s Drama Department has created an electrifying blend of rock ‘n’ roll and messy adolescent sexual awakening.
It’s the end of the second quarter at Scott Stadium. The energy of the game momentarily subsides as fans talk among themselves, go for refreshments and check their phones; they don’t notice the assembly congregating on the sidelines in front of section 104, clothed in blue and white, orange capes fluttering in the breeze.