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In comedy, there’s a fine line between making your audience squirm as they are forced to confront hard topics and actually offending people.
On Thursday, the Wasserman Cinematheque in the Sachar International Center screened Soft Vengeance: Albie Sachs and the New South Africa, sponsored by the International Center for Ethics Justice and Public Life and Jules Bernstein ’57, head of the Louis D.
SCRAM Coordinator discusses programs
Louis D. Brandeis famously said, “If we would guide by the light of reason, we must let our minds be bold.” This quote has also served as the inspiration for artist Chris Burden’s installation, “Light of Reason,” which now sits, completed, in front of the Rose Art Museum, free for all to look at and enjoy.
The Rose Art Museum’s four new exhibits inspire a variety of questions, emotional reactions and an overall sense of awe at the creations on display.
Animation is not just for children anymore. While television shows directed at adults, like The Simpsons and Family Guy have been successful, animation geared toward children is drawing an older audience as well.
This week, justArts spoke with Carol Eliel, the curator of the John Altoon exhibit at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art.
The Mandel Center for the Humanities Reading Room was buzzing with literary chatter as the English department?professors, graduate students and undergraduates?awaited the arrival of Catherine Gallagher, a professor of English at the University of California, Berkeley.
Last year, the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences introduced a new program?the Master of Arts in Comparative Humanities, which “explores major themes of human experience using comparative and cross-cultural approaches,” according to the description on the MACH website.
Imagine a playground?but not one containing the familiar bright yellow slides and blue monkey bars on a sand-covered ground.
“Fishing in the Sky” is truly an art piece of the digital age. Located on the Lawn on D in South Boston?a recently built public entertainment space?the augmented reality art piece is available to the visitor through the use of technology.
Tucked away in the Art of Asia section of the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston, the South Asian department is highlighting a beautiful collection of Jain art in the exhibition Pure Souls: The Jain Path to Perfection. In the 6th century, Jainism developed in India as a religion with a strong emphasis on nonviolence.
Life is full of changes, and how we react and handle these changes defines who we are as individuals.
This week, justArts spoke with Prof. Adrianne Krstansky (THA), who directed Brandeis Theater Company’s latest production, Dead Man’s Cell Phone.
A few weeks ago I wrote about the upcoming fall television season. Now that most new and returning shows have premiered, I’m seeing the most diverse lineup of main TV characters to date.
At times, students forget that professors are not just people who grade papers. The current exhibit in the Dreitzer Gallery in Spingold Theater proves that the lives of the people who teach us day in and day out are interesting beyond what we see in class.
What do decorating lanterns, eating fresh fruit and traditional Asian pastries and lion dances have to do with each other?
Brandeis Theater Company’s production of Dead Man’s Cell Phone, directed by Prof. Adrienne Krstansky (THA) brings up deep questions about life after death and technology’s place in our world through many aspects of production.The show opens with Jean (Samantha Browne-Walters ’15) sitting in a café across the stage from Gordon (Alex Davis ’15), who she soon realizes has quietly passed away while sitting at the table.