For most people, the sky is one of the most familiar subjects of nature, yet it is a totally unfamiliar space for most people. To me, the darkness over the sky is the unknown part of the world that we unconsciously forget, even though it is looming over our heads everyday.
On Friday night, the Intercultural Center lounge was booming; students were eating traditional Japanese food, drinking green tea or soft drinks, listening to J-pop, playing games and unwinding with friends after the start of the new semester.
All in all, this film positively wrapped up questions from the first film and left the viewers with some new questions to wonder about. In the end, “Frozen 2” did not disappoint and seemed to be the sequel we were waiting for.
Disclaimer: the following article is a defense of the motion picture musical “Cats,” not of the species; I do not — and never have — liked actual cats.
Some of the best movie from 2019, ranked by your very own Justice writers.
I will likely never know if this is indeed the message the artist had in mind while creating this extraordinary work of art. But I do know this: profound philosophical lessons can be learned anywhere; therefore, it is our imperative to seek out as many opportunities as possible to learn those lessons.
This week, justArts&Culture spoke with Professor Alfredo Gisholt (FA) about the upcoming Drawing Marathon on Jan. 25 and 26.
Have you ever noticed the concrete building with a full glass front on the west side of the campus? Yes, that is our very own Rose Art Museum.
On Jan. 18, WBRS hosted its first event of the year, “WBRS Presents: Sunflower Bean with Haybaby,” in Cholmondeley’s Coffee House.
This week, justArts&Culture spoke with Rasheed Peters ’20, Anna Bartusis ’20 and Ashley Young ’22, members of the FA 17B: Printmaking: Silkscreen class.
The way this piece was presented looked like a tent. It brought back fond summer memories like hanging out with my friends on a warm and clear evening or sitting around a campfire singing, laughing and making s’mores.
The damsel in distress, the cold villainess and the femme fatale: these are all popular tropes that female characters tend to fall into. Rarely do we see a nuanced role for women because most stories are not told by women. This made Eurydice a breath of fresh air.
The Club Cantonese @ Brandeis presented their annual culture show on Friday in Levin Ballroom. The theme of this year’s culture show was “Tsum Zao Seoi Yuet,” which means “looking for Cantonese Culture through time” in Cantonese.
While I did not expect to be startled by drums, or even absolutely enthralled by the concert, what was most unexpected was the realization that the action of simply attending a concert would have the profound effect of preserving someone’s legacy.
The Brandeis Ballet Club performed its fourth annual production of The Nutcracker last Saturday and Sunday in the Carl J. Shapiro Campus Center Theater.
“Little Women” is a powerful story and this production brought that power to our campus. It was a very good choice of musical for the UTC, and I can’t imagine a better production staff and cast.
This week, justArts&Culture spoke with Pascale Florestal, the director of “We Are Proud to Present a Presentation about the Herero of Namibia, Formerly Known as Southwest Africa, From the German Sudwestafrika, Between the Years 1884-1915.”
On Oct. 29, I received a Branda notification that said some of the actors from “Shtisel” would be coming to Brandeis on Nov. 21. I practically jumped out of my chair and immediately got tickets.
The Brandeis South Asian Student Association hosted their 18th annual “Mela,” a show that has brought members of the Brandeis community together since 2001.
The bouquet in “Utah Bride and Baby” is not at its prime, but carries marks of time. It’s not only about the beginnings of new chapters of life, but also how far we have come and what a beautiful journey it has been.