Visual artist and musician Lennie Peterson says that it is easy for him to imagine shapes when he listens to music.
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You may have seen people in pink sweatshirts with Greek letters around campus this past week—that is because those people were involved in Hillel Theater Group’s production of Legally Blonde, which premiered on Thursday night in the Shapiro Campus Center Theater.
The internationally-known modern dance company Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater premiered original choreography by Matthew Rushing, Hofesh Shechter and Alvin Ailey at Revelations this past weekend at Boston’s Citi Wang Theater.
Last Tuesday, Student Events announced this year’s SpringFest performers, starting with headliner Jessie J.
A battle of of self-identification between two individuals from opposing worlds intersected combined with racial tensions across the nation was exceptionally portrayed in Distance, directed and written by Sarah Waldron ’17 in the Merrick Theater of Spingold Theater Center.
This week, justArts spoke with Milcah Bassel, a Hadassah-Brandeis Institute Artist-in-Residence, about her upcoming exhibit, Father Tongue, at the Women’s Studies Research Center.
The world as we know it ended this week for teenagers, college students and even 20-somethings. Zayn Malik left One Direction.
Students bared all last Tuesday night in the artistically unique and bold Liquid Latex performance.
The Death of the Last Black Man in the Whole Entire World establishes the reality of death—it is not just about the physical act of death, but how it affects the entire community.
On Friday, a small group of students and staff sat in the first few rows of the Slosberg Concert Hall to listen to a discussion about improvisation.
Currently on view in the Women’s Studies Research Center Kniznick Gallery, Father Tongue portrays a unique connection between visual art and the Hebrew language.
Once again, the Lydian String Quartet brought music to Brandeis at the It’s About Time (Part 2) performance last Wednesday. The performance was a sneak preview to their full concert, which took place in Slosberg Recital Hall this past weekend and featured the musical talents of Daniel Stepner and Judith Eissenberg (violins), Mark Berger (viola) and Joshua Gordon (cello). Set in the Mandel Atrium during a busy lunch hour, the performance attracted a diverse audience and captured the attention of passersby. After a brief introduction from Deborah Rosenstein, the Concert program manager of the music department, the quartet began their performance by explaining the two pieces they would play: String Quartet No.
With over 100 events offered as part of the festival, justArts takes a sneak peek at some events to look out for.
Every performance of the Adagio Dance Company’s Passion in Motion began with a pitch-black room coming alive with dazzling bright lights.
justArts spoke with Samantha Daniel-Kolin ’15, a co-president of the Adagio Dance Company, about the group’s show Passion in MotionJA: How do you think the show went this year? SK: I think the show went really, really well, definitely considering the fact that we had a lot less dancers show up this semester than in previous years.
Nine public art installations will be scattered around campus during the Leonard Bernstein Festival of the Creative Arts.
Spring is here, and with that comes the beginning of music festival season. Music festivals used to be under-the-radar experiences that only those in the know witnessed.
This week justArts spoke with Amanda Ehrmann ‘18, the director of Free Play Theatre Cooperative’s play columbinus. justArts: Why did you choose to direct ‘columbinus’?Amanda Ehrrman: The writer is from Chicago, and I am from Chicago, and it’s been my favorite play ever since I saw it senior year of high school, and I actually took a gap year so I’m a little older.
This past weekend in the Shapiro Campus Center theater, Brandeis held its annual production of The Vagina Monologues. The Vagina Club presented the production in honor of the club’s annual Vagina Week.
columbinus was a deeply and hauntingly affecting play. The show used high school archetypes, such as nerds and jocks, to profile students at Columbine high school, following them through the 1999 school shooting and its aftermath. Only at the end of the first act did columbinus reveal that the archetypes “freak” and “loner” actually served as stand-ins for murderers Eric and Dylan, respectively.