Being one of the students who are staying on campus after the in-person class activities ended, Vicente Cayuela ’22 continues documenting the emptiness of campus and the end of a very special semester.
In his latest photojournalism project, “A Bit of Color,” Vicente Cayuela ’22 documented the changes that the arts community at Brandeis has been going through in the past few months.
Although so much is closed or virtual this semester, Brandeis students will be happy to learn that one campus institution is still open in-person: the Rose Art Museum. It offers, as Prof. Gannit Ankori (FA) described it in a Nov. 1 email to the Justice, “a quiet space for reflection, contemplation, and enjoyment” that could be a good mental break from the chaos of 2020 for students, staff and faculty alike.
Perhaps the greatest appeal of “My Octopus Teacher’’ is in its ability to draw out our desire to return to the natural world. Even as we escape into it through a screen, once the film cuts to black, one cannot help but want the screen to stay that way, and get back in touch with the great outdoors.
Moughalian explained that “in the 1920s and 30s, Ohannessian carried over to Jerusalem this Ottoman tradition of exterior architectural tile embellishment.”
More than making an extraordinary movie, Zhao has made a classic genre her own by crafting what is perhaps the most ordinary and quietly powerful road movie of all time. Enchanting, heart-breaking, quiet — but nonetheless urgent — “Nomadland” is a must-see.
“Youth” is a reminder that there will be a time when this all feels very far away. And for many of us, years of beauty and triumph lie ahead.
Sciamma challenges conventional feminism and lesbian love through sisterhood, female artisitc recreation and the genuine love accompanied with emancipation.
When Rep. Lewis finished watching the documentary, he said to Porter, “it’s so powerful.” Porter replied, “your life is powerful.”
Currently in its fourth season, the show features sketches about Jewish history from biblical times to the present. Think “Horrible Histories,” but with an older target audience and darker, Jewish humor.
Unlike people who lived during the Plague, the purpose of singing is no longer limited to religious reasons. Music became a common language where people shared emotions with each other.
Cartoon of the week by Megan Liao
Jackson, the 45-year-old transgender advocate and actress, was invited by the Brandeis Film, Television and Interactive Media Program for a conversation on Sept. 10. She played Elektra in the “Pose,” a 2018 television show that featured gender-nonconforming ballroom culture in the Black and Latinx community in New York in the late 1980s and early 1990s.
This event was a fun way to let students express creativity while also trying to include things that students were passionate about in their art.
Cartoon of the week, by Megan Liao.