However, if I may indulge one incentive to see the film — without giving too much away — it is this: in the same vein that Luca Guadagnino appropriated the peach as a vehicle for pleasure in “Call Me By Your Name,” Bong uses the peach as an agent of chaos in “Parasite.”
Last week, I had the chance to speak to Olivia Ellson ’21, who wrote the play “Of a Mirror and Its Fragments” which will be performed next weekend, Nov. 8 through 10.
The Justice had the chance to talk to Rebecca Goldfarb ’21, the student coordinator of the event, about the process of putting on such a massive show and what she learned from being an organizer.
From Oct. 24 to Nov. 17, the Spingold Theater Center will be hosting the JustArts Faculty/Staff Art Exhibition, where faculty and staff are invited to showcase their artworks.
This week, justArts&Culture spoke with Alysa Noda-Hines, the president of the Japanese Student Association, about the club’s Haunted House event on Oct. 26.
Of all the works by Gordon Matta-Clark that are displayed in the Rose Art Museum, one of the pieces that stood out the most to me was a documentary film about FOOD, a restaurant located in SoHo, New York between 1971 and 1974.
Stop scrolling through everyone else’s Infinity Room posts, and go see it for yourself. After all, the favorable lighting just begs for a selfie.
If you are looking for a fun vacation, there is no need to hop on SkyScanner — the Vietnamese Student Association has you covered.
Incendio was a success in bringing Brandeis students from different countries to experience Latinx culture. BLSO brought a sense of community and unity to our campus that remains a cornerstone of our school’s philosophy.
This week, the Justice spoke with Irma Reyes Aragon ’21, the president of Brandeis Latinx Student Organization, about their multi-part FuturX event on Oct. 19.
The first two events were smaller, focusing on two important issues that the Latinx community faces: the legal status of undocumented immigrants and the controversy over the term Latinidad due to its narrow interpretation of Latinx identity.
On Oct. 16, the Vietnamese Student Association hosted “Caesars Palace,” an event based on traditional casino games popular in Vietnam.
Quick question: Do you like Saturday Night Live? How about thought provoking conversations? If both of these things are your forte, you might like “Love and Information.”
The fact that this piece was not too ostentatious and loud but was still interesting and elaborate is what sparked my fascination for it and caused this piece to stand out amid the others in the museum.
This week, the Justice spoke with Pramoda Bapatla ’20, one of the co-presidents of Namastar, about their event, It’s Garba Season!, on Oct. 12.
Students helped ease their home sickness with some familiar tastes, explored the unfamiliar dishes from countries that they have been to or want to visit, or simply just hung out with friends to relax.
By the nature of its presentation, graffiti is an art form that challenges the established order.
“Joker” is a film that operates under the aesthetic guise of a thoughtful film, shrouding the fact that it is absent of social commentary, made at the expense of the dignity of the mentally ill and people of color. This film is no laughing matter.
If someone is looking to watch something with a complex storyline I would suggest seeing something else, but for someone who just wants to see something funny and have a good time, this show is perfect.
Fueled by passion and authenticity, “Brittany Runs a Marathon” is a crowd-pleaser that blows away the competition and jolts the audience with a desire to be better versions of themselves.