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The Sing Dynasty, a coed a cappella group, will perform in the biggest Dartmouth show of their a cappella careers this upcoming Saturday.
This Saturday, the Villiers Quartet and music professor Sally Pinkas will bring the sounds of Britain across the centuries to Rollins Chapel in a four-piece program.
This past Thursday and Friday, a 40-person audience visited the brightly-lit cafeteria of Valley Vista, a drug and alcohol addiction treatment center in Bradford, Vermont.
“Game Changers” by Winterhill opens with a gritty guitar riff and delves into a string of infectious melodies and clever lyrics ripe with social commentary and angst.
Nate Ruegger ’06 is a writer-director who graduated from Dartmouth with a major in film studies.
Because its story simply isn’t conducive to that approach, “The Girl on the Train” pales in comparison to other great films, leaving it to slink into cinema’s corner of obscurity.
At Dartmouth, the Center of Professional Development is closely associated with corporate recruiting in the minds of students.
The Dartmouth Glee Club’s fall concert transported the audience to the 1960s in Greenwood, Mississippi, listening to Booker Wright read off the menu is his famous sing-song way.
With simple Edwardian-style furniture strewn across the stage and plain white linen sheets hung to dry on laundry lines by the rafters and a multicultural patchwork quilt in the background, the set of “Intimate Apparel” (2003), like the play itself, breaks from the typical perceptions of a period piece.
Jeremy Gavron’s memoir “A Woman on the Edge of Time” gives the reader deep insight into the inner psyche of both Gavron and his mother.
Pulitzer Prize-winning poet Gregory Pardlo delivered a much anticipated reading of his poems to a packed Sanborn House library yesterday afternoon.
Emily Neely ’17’s love of art started as a child when she would hand-copy pictures of horses, her favorite animals, from encyclopedias and books.
What do you do with years of congressional staffing experience and an appreciation for the finer absurdities of our political system?
Making a film about Barack Obama during his presidency is a bold move. Premiering that film only a few short months before the 2016 election — well, that’s just downright audacious.
A little under ten weeks ago, I packed the relics of my nineteen years into one outrageously purple suitcase and another softer chocolate brown suitcase and spent almost forty-eight hours flying over continents, seas and cityscapes to find a home at Dartmouth.
Tara Dairman ’01 is a novelist and playwright whose children’s books have inspired praise, awards and even fan recipes based off the food in her books.
Dorothy Qu ’19 is a triple threat: singer, flute and piccolo player and doodler.
As Jeru the Damaja’s profanity-laced rap song “Come Clean” began to play over the opening credits of “Morris from America,” I could practically feel every person over 60 in the theater clench up inside.