It was the first production that I have seen during my time at Brandeis — and it surely was not one to miss.
Art & Text in the Archives, an event hosted at Brandeis University Archives & Special Collections as a part of the Leonard Bernstein Festival of the Creative Arts, showed many texts that ranged in design and age for all to enjoy.
As many Brandeis students gathered on Chapels Field for Springfest, I decided to attend a different kind of rowdy performance: a puppet show full of slapstick for the kids and political jokes to get a few chuckles out of the parents.
Sundeis is the annual Brandeis student run-film festival hosted by Brandeis Television. The Justice interviewed the event coordinator Aviva Davis ’21.
This week, justArts spoke with Maurice Windley ’19, who is a member of the Culture X chair team.
Time and time again, Howardena Pindell’s art surprises and draws audiences in through her ability to honestly present her version of reality.
Brandeis celebrated the 20th anniversary of Culture X in Levin Ballroom on Saturday, an event that featured a whirlwind of performers showcasing cultures from all over the world.
Overall, I suggest members of the Brandeis community spend time with these kinds of exhibits to learn about the diversity of talent among the Music Department’s students.
Nevertheless, the event dedicated to community, self-expression and celebration of the arts gathered a considerable crowd that reminded us that art is not to be confined to the walls of a museum, but to be enjoyed as a dynamic rupture in public space.
The Japanese Student Association held their culture show in the Levin Ballroom for the first time last Friday.
Though the work is not a sculpture by any means, the techniques Pindell use are reminiscent of 3D pieces.
This week, justArts spoke with Robin Donohoe ’19 and Courtney Page ’19, who are members of the Campus Activity Board excutive board.
This week, justArts spoke with Leah Sherin ’19, who directed Mamam Mia!
This is why “‘Till Brinam Wood Removes to Dunsinane’ (Macbeth, Act 5, Scene 3)” is so fantastic; Pindell knows how to target each person’s sensibilities.
After this year’s ball, I am sure I speak for many of the attendees when I say we only want to see more of the queens’ charisma, uniqueness, nerve and talent.
But that’s what “Mamma Mia!” is all about: singing without a care in the world and dancing like nobody’s watching.
Loud. That is how I would describe my Friday night at Chum’s. This, however, is not a negative attribute.
Each coordinator had their own idea for AYALA this year, but they managed to connect Matahari, the ocean and family under one distinction: connections.