Brandeis’ International Business School Student Association hosted their fifth annual Global Gala, an event dedicated to honoring the cultures of students that comprise IBS, last Friday.
Last Friday — Groundhog’s Day Eve — Improv group “Bad Grammer” put on an excellent Groundhog Day-themed show in the Pollack auditorium.
Women composers are notoriously little-known.
Usually genre doesn’t matter when it comes to my favorite film of the year, but because my praise for film this year has been spread thin, I’ll break it up into three: documentary, drama and comedy.
The Golden Globe Awards broadcast, held on Jan. 6, saw the Hollywood Foreign Press Association honor the 2018 achievements of the film industry and adhered to most early forecasts for predicted winners in the film categories.
From the glorified heroes of classic Westerns to the brutal worlds of recent neo-Westerns, the Western genre has been repeatedly redefined by filmmakers in the last century.
On Friday night in The Levin Ballroom in Usdan Student Center, Club Cantonese presented their second annual cultural show.
Brandeis Ballet Club clearly did not ascribe to any of these archaic ballet practices that exclude dancers based on weight, height, experience, race and ability.
This week, justArts spoke with Gabe Walker ’19, who directed Hold Thy Peace’s “Twelfth Night.”
William Shakespeare wrote “Twelfth Night” for the Christmas season. So, even though Hold Thy Peace normally produces a show in October, it only made sense to put on a performance in early December.
Boris’ Kitchen held its annual Fall Fest two weeks ago at the Shapiro Campus Center.
This week, justArts spoke with Claudia Davis ’19 and Perry Letourneau ’20, co-Presidents of sketch comedy troupe, Boris’ Kitchen.
Hundreds of students took a break from stressing about finals to pack the Levin Ballroom in Usdan Student Center.
Earlier this month, the Introduction to Creativity, the Arts, and Social Transformation class hosted a screening at the Wasserman Cinematheque in place of a lecture.
When the lights went off, people thought it was a technical error, but they soon realized it was part of the show and grew even more excited.
Pitch darkness is suddenly interrupted by fluorescent lights, illuminating five people lying on the floor. This is the opening of the Theatre Arts department’s “Circle Mirror Transformation.”
It is easy to depict Mercury’s larger-than-life stage persona, but director Bryan Singer went for more of a personal-tribute approach.
This week, justArts spoke with Nate Rtishchev ’21, who directed the Undergraduate Theater Collective’s recent production of “Godspell.”
“Outlaw King” is a historical drama about the journey of the legendary king of Scotland, Robert the Bruce.