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Yes, it's wrong to stereotype, but goshdarnit, Canadians are such nice folks! They've contributed so much to American culture for so long (Dan Aykroyd, four-fifths of The Band, Molson, numerous cold fronts, the list goes on) that it's a wonder one nation could be so generous.
After many months of grueling rehearsals, forced abandonment of friends and even food to sing and dance their hearts out day after day, the Dartmouth Glee Club finally got the chance to strut its stuff.
When the Oscars are announced on Feb. 27, Clint Eastwood's latest gem, "Million Dollar Baby," will step into the ring with four other heavyweight pictures vying for the coveted Best Picture award.
For Chinese-language film aficionados, the Loew film series at the Hopkins Center has Hong Kong cinema as the theme for this term.
For the better part of the last 50 years, East Asian cinema has been synonymous with Japanese films.
If you walk into the depths of the Hopkins Center late at night, winding around the dark corridors towards practice room 29, a sweetly unique sound pounds through the closed door.
Peering through a tiny window, one can see Billy Accomando '07, Rashid Galadanci '07, Patrick Handler '07 and Ben Selznick '07 jamming and producing tunes that the whole campus has come to recognize.
This unique sound is that of Rightly Guided Thieves, the spectacular sophomore band that has enthralled Dartmouth students since last fall.
In its storied history, the English port city of Liverpool has exported its fair share of great music to the world.
This Saturday the Barbary Coast Jazz Ensemble will perform in Spaulding Auditorium at 8 p.m. with guest artist Arturo O'Farrill, a forerunner of Latin piano and the bandleader of the Afro-Latin Jazz Orchestra at the Lincoln Center.
Rather than pretend to write this article from a neutral perspective, I will be honest: I am the pianist of the Barbary Coast and over the last few weeks I've had the opportunity to play the charts to be performed this Saturday.
Despite its reputation, Winter Carnival is not all about the icy outdoors. For those seeking a warm alternative, live performances and video screenings are offered, the highlight of which is Winter WhingDing.
A long-standing Carnival tradition, Winter WhingDing will be hosted by the Dartmouth Subtleties, an all-female group, Friday at 8 p.m.
Winter Carnival is going totally sweet: you met this hot girl from Smith, and you're really into her, and she's the odds-on favorite to be named this year's snow queen.
Apparently the American music industry holds strongly to the belief that any Valentine's Day compilation must be saturated with Elvis and Dean Martin tracks, or else it won't sell.
Have you ever wanted to switch your boyfriend or girlfriend for someone else's? Ever wanted to see what life would be like if you had made a different choice about going to college or getting a job?
Ever wanted a second chance at anything at all -- the chance to rewind your life and see if a certain change would make it all different?
The Center for Women and Gender presented a performance of Eve Ensler's "The Vagina Monologues" last night in Collis Commonground.
The recent critical and commercial success of the "Lord of the Rings" trilogy films, which have captured the public imagination for the last three years, has also led to a resurgence of interest in epic filmmaking.
Considering that Manchester-based indie phenoms, Doves, literally formed from the ashes of a burnt down recording studio, it comes as a fitting coincidence that the centerpiece of their latest album, "Some Cities," is an exhilarating, intoxicating anthem titled "Walk in Fire." The band -- twin brothers Andy (drums) and Jez Williams (guitar) and frontman Jimi Goodwin (bass and vocals) -- formed in 1998 after a studio fire put an end to the trio's previous project, a dance ensemble called Sub Sub.
Seven years and three full-length albums later, Doves has emerged as the next icon of British pop rock with their unique blend of catchy melodies, tight guitar riffs, and honest lyrics.
Doves has not exactly been prolific in recent years, following up their 2000 debut album, "Lost Souls," with a 2002 sophomore effort, "The Last Broadcast." Their three year hiatus, however, was undeniably productive judging from the quality of "Some Cities." During the recording phases of their newest album, Doves embarked upon a musical tour, ditching the lively streets of Manchester for more intimate locations across northern England, Wales, and the Scottish Highlands.
Unanimous prediction: 'Million Dollar Baby' will take Best Picture
Like the bandana around the face of their ubiquitous stenciled logo, the boys of Kasabian are shrouded in their own bits of mystery.
On Friday afternoon and evening, director Robert Bilheimer will be showing his latest motion picture, "A Closer Walk," at the Loew Auditorium.
Ted Leo and the Pharmacists tentatively set for spring
During my senior year in high school, much of my free time was spent working in my hometown's independent video shop.
"What is it?!" a brown-haired girl in Patagonia exclaimed with her face pressed against the glass, "I don't get it!"
"Oh," she shrugged in exasperated distaste, "It's aaart."
That's right folks -- Christo's saffron show in Gotham City maybe over, but for now, Dartmouth's very own Hopkins Center features the ever divisive, ever incendiary "Butcher's Bargain."
"The Butcher's Bargain," by Krista Oopik '05 has received much attention in the past week.