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DANCE OF THE CLASS: As part of the tradition, each class year presents a dance. For many of the dancers, this is not their first time participating.
A SHOW FOR EVERYONE: The fashion show is open for anyone who wants to participate and showcase South Asian fashion.
The most memorable dance moment would be this one. As the song “Oh No!!!” played to its climax, one of the Adagio dancers jumped into the sky on the stage. Though she was wearing simple yoga clothes, the concentrating way that she was gazing at the audience made her outstanding.
The most elegant dance was “Marzipan,” by the Ballet Club. The performers tied their hair up delicately, but showed strength when dancing in a smooth, graceful and confident manner. Every time their bodies moved with the music, they shined under the lights like goddesses in a fairytale.
The most powerful moment would be this one. Everyone held their breath when they saw those dancers lifting the girl up during “First Burn.” At the same moment, as the background music stopped, the dancers carried the girl on top of their heads. The long-lasting applause at the end of this dance was well-deserved.
In a series performed by Kaliente with a K from Northeastern University, the women wore elegant salsa-style red dresses, while the men wore black suits with matching red collars. They performed three short dances, and all of them were powerful.
As a part of the Leonard Bernstein Festival of the Arts, this display was just a part of the talent seen all around campus, with more recent works and works from hundreds of years ago.
A part of the University’s Archives and Special Collections, Art & Text in the Archives showed both printed and manuscript texts.
Some of the works included in the display were art deco journals, the books of artists, illustrations cut into wood, incunabula, fore-edge paintings and medieval manuscripts.