The movie was fun to watch but not groundbreaking by any means. However, when I told my mom I would be reviewing “Outbreak” for the Justice, she said she saw it in theaters and freaked out during the scene when a man coughed and spread the virus over an entire movie theater, so I cannot call “Outbreak” forgettable. Take that as you will. Wash your hands and be safe.
Despite performing songs in a different genre and style than VOS, the Chromatones similarly gave an energetic and crowd-pleasing performance that had the audience cheering when the singers would successfully hit higher and longer notes.
On Friday night at the Rose Art Museum, SCRAM and BAMCO joined forces to host an after-hours Winter Coffeehouse concert.
On Sunday night, the Undergraduate Theater Collective presented “Quickies,” the annual festival of student-written short plays.
Last Friday, I had the opportunity to speak over the phone with Nash to discuss the exhibition as well as the upcoming Lacto-Fermentation Workshop, which will be held at the Kniznick Gallery at the WSRC on Feb. 8.
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.
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.
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.