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The Dartmouth Symphony Orchestra is tired. The students and community members that make up the group have rehearsed intensely in preparation for their concert, which was held this past November 10, and the next item on their agenda, a tour of Italy, is this upcoming interim period.
In Yosemite Valley, a massive rock formation looms over the sweeping vistas of picturesque splendor.
This coming interim period, the play “Coriolanus” will be performed in the Hopkins Center for the Arts by the acclaimed Stratford Theatre Company based in Stratford, Ontario.
William Shakespeare's military drama "Coriolanus" will be playing at the Hopkins Center later this month.
Aaron Lit ’19, a math student from Hong Kong, has a mission to smooth out any wrinkles in your preconceived notions of fashion while also saving marine life.
Aaron Lit’s fashion designs are not only inspired by his interest in marine life but also seek to promote conservation.
When I saw “The Old Man and the Gun” last weekend at The Nugget, I was easily one of the youngest people in the audience.
In May of 2016, Carene Mekertichyan ’16 made her dream into a reality when her senior project, a production of the late Ntozake Shange’s Obie Award-winning play and choreopoem “For Colored Girls Who Have Considered Suicide/When the Rainbow is Enuf” was performed for the greater Dartmouth community.
West African musician and music department resident Mamadou Diabate tells the students in his Music 17.06 course “The Language-Music Connection” the origin story of the balafon, which is a wooden West African instrument similar to a xylophone.
It’s the day after Halloween, which obviously means we’re ready to plunge headfirst into the holiday season.
The Ethics Institute of Dartmouth hosted author Ted Chiang for a talk entitled “Technology and the Narrative of the Self” on Tuesday as part of the Dorsett Fellowship Lecture Series, which seeks to bring “practitioners and scholars of ethics” to campus, according to government professor Sonu Bedi, director of the Ethics Institute.“We have brought philosophers, lawyers and politicians here as part of the Dorsett Fellowship in years past,” Bedi said.
Director Damien Chazelle is quickly making a name for himself as the rightful heir to the throne of dramatic cinema.
Michael Myers and Laurie Strode deserve more in the new “Halloween.” When one thinks of the quintessential film serial killers, several names come to mind: Jason Voorhees, Freddy Kreuger, Leatherface, etc.
An hour before Dartmouth Sings commenced in Spaulding Auditorium this past Saturday, the eclectic group of students and community members that comprise the Dartmouth College Gospel Choir were passing around brightly colored scarves and laughing.
In anticipation of the College’s 250th anniversary, a group of Dartmouth faculty and students has teamed up to create “Hindsight is 20/19,” a 26-episode podcast series celebrating Dartmouth’s history. “It’s kind of coming out of the 250th, but also just out of a desire we’ve had for a long time to more widely share the cool stories that come out of Dartmouth,” head of Special Collections at Rauner Library Jay Satterfield said.
I love my Saturday afternoon naps. I really do. Six of the seven Saturdays that I’ve been on campus, I’ve spent buried under a pile of blankets in a coma-like state that I don’t emerge from for at least three hours.
Over the past two years, no band has had a more meteoric rise in the world of rock and roll than the Michigan quartet Greta Van Fleet.
“What a wonderful life I’ve had! I only wish I’d realized it sooner.” – Colette In the present moment of the Time’s Up movement, Kavanaugh’s confirmation and the Trump presidency at-large, the age-old narrative of man silencing woman is especially resonant.
“You can’t heal someone who has gone through hell,” says Georgianna, a Wabanaki woman who is also the face of the documentary “Dawnland,” presented in the Loew Auditorium in the Black Family Visual Arts Center this past Friday.