On Saturday night, Student Committee for the Rose Art Museum (SCRAM) held their annual Rose Art Museum party, SCRAM JAM, an opportunity for students to explore the museum.
There was plenty of charm to be found in Friday’s showcase, “Brandeis by Night: Timeless Charm,” put on by the Brandeis Vietnamese Student Association.
The cavernous room was cozy, covered in twinkle-lights and filled with friendly, sociable people. Almost immediately, my eyes were drawn to the stage as Tamara Garcia ’18 and Dong-Min Sung ’19 cleverly began to introduce the acts for the Korean Student Association’s annual K-Nite.
This weekend, Brandeis’ Undergraduate Theater Collective presented the classic Disney musical “Beauty and the Beast,” directed by Maia Cataldo ’20.
The Southeast Asia Club’s annual multicultural showcase was a wonderful celebration of exceptional talent and Brandeis idiosyncrasy.
What I come away with from Beach’s music and Curtis’ presentation about the woman herself is that Beach was defined by chapters.
If you want a movie that makes you feel “all the feels,” go see “Love, Simon.”
On Saturday night, amidst several other art events occurring on campus this past weekend, a small but enthusiastic group of students gathered in Pollack Hall for a mid-semester performance by False Advertising, Brandeis’ only musical improvisation group.
On March 12, the American Studies program hosted a film screening of the 1985 Hector Babenco film “Kiss of the Spider Woman.”
On Saturday night, amid several other art events occurring on campus this past weekend, a small but enthusiastic group of students gathered in Pollack Fine Arts Teaching Center for a mid-semester performance by False Advertising, Brandeis’ only musical improvisation group.
This past Wednesday evening, I fulfilled what felt like the most Brandeisian of Brandeis rites of passage: Liquid Latex.
If you have heard anyone scream “Wakanda Forever,” or seen anyone cross their arms over their chest, you are probably dealing with someone who has “Black Panther” fever.
De Berry’s play is described in its program as “at once memoryscape and a mytho-biography,” but I find that to be an objective description which ignores the subjective experience of the audience. In my opinion, it is more accurate to call it an invitation.
“The Danube,” as directed by Dylan Hoffman ’18 for his senior project, is the third Brandeis production of a Maria Irene Fornes play in the 2017-2018 academic year.
On Wednesday, March 1, I attended the Rose Art Museum’s Spring Exhibitions Opening Celebration. The celebration presented the Rose’s three new exhibits: “Jennifer Packer: Tenderheaded” in the Gerald S. and Sandra Fineberg Gallery, “Praying For Time” in the Lower Rose and Foster Galleries and “Blueprint For Counter Education” in the Mildred S. Lee Gallery.
The Center for German and European Studies hosted a film night at the Wasserman Cinematheque on Feb. 28. The department screened “Fukushima Mon Amour,” a film following a 20-something German woman travelling to the site of the 2011 nuclear meltdown caused by a magnitude 9.0 earthquake. She goes to an adjacent temporary residence to entertain the remaining citizens who insisted on staying in their hometown. When she is tricked into bringing an old geisha back to her destroyed home a few kilometers away, the two rebuild the house in an attempt to escape their past mistakes.
The Brandeis Shakespeare Society, also known as Hold Thy Peace, put on an adaptation of playwright Ellen McLaughlin’s “Iphigenia and Other Daughters” this past weekend in the Shapiro Campus Center.