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It’s official. The moment we’ve been waiting eight weeks for has finally arrived. Amidst the Calvin Harris and Drake-filled nights spent wandering to and from basement dance parties, a bass-dropping, fist-pumping, lyric-screaming masterpiece emerged, becoming the anthem that will define the remainder of our sophomore summer.
What was the last good horror film you saw? Furthermore, what constitutes a good horror film? Did it scare you out of your seat? Were you up all night anxious of every movement in the dark? Did you need to constantly reaffirm to yourself that it was all just a movie?
Even though sophomores are busy taking classes, working or doing research in Hanover, some are still partaking in the excitement of music festivals and concerts that celebrate their favorite artists.
What happens when two tapeworms find themselves in the midst of a black market organ trade crisis? A little girl’s grandfather is keeping a terrifying secret from his own daughter — what is it, and why is he so desperately trying to keep it hidden? What will be exposed of a family when its members gather to read the will of the family’s patriarch? These questions, and more, will be answered for audience members this weekend at the Frost and Dodd Student Play Festival.
Looking closely at students leaving the Black Family Visual Arts Center, one can see charcoal smudges or smeared paint on hands. Voices singing melodies or reciting Shakespeare’s iambic pentameter echo through the rehearsal rooms in the Hopkins Center. Photographers scout views on the Green and film students watch movies in the library with headphones in and eyes rapt. Although the Hood Museum is currently under renovation and the Hop’s programming is limited, the arts are very much alive on campus.
With many of us taking lighter class loads this summer, students may find themselves with extra time during the week. Naturally, some will pass time laying on the Green or lounging on the swimming dock at the River. For students who feel compelled to complete “summer reading” or for those who are looking to relax and enrich their minds, The Dartmouth offers a list of book recommendations from an unexpected source: your professors.
“Swiss Army Man” (2016) has been one of the most anticipated releases of the year from A24, a production company that served as a distributor of critically acclaimed films such as “Spring Breakers” (2012), “Ex Machina” (2015), “Amy” (2015) and “Room” (2015). This latest addition to the A24 family, however, falls well short of A24’s lofty standards.
In his penultimate film review for The Dartmouth, Andrew Kingsley ’16 explored Disney’s “Zootopia” (2016), praising its filmmakers for its clever combination of comedic characters and socially relevant messages.
Since graduating from Dartmouth, James Nachtwey ‘70 has worked almost exclusively in the world of photography.
During the annual theater festival VoxFest, Dartmouth students escape the classroom to experiment and workshop with alumni bringing theater projects to campus.
If summer classes have you considering dropping out to join the circus, you may be disappointed to learn that professional recruiting might actually be less competitive.
“The Lobster” (2015) is the latest effort from renowned Greek filmmaker Yorgos Lanthimos, who received the Jury Prize at the 2015 Cannes Film Festival for this film.
When most people think about the Pacific, romantic images of couples lounging on picturesque beaches come to mind. After all, it’s paradise, right? \n It’s hard, however, to imagine spending extended amounts of time in such an area; not many students — let alone adults — would choose to live in the Republic of the Marshall Islands, an island country near the equator used as the location for the United States’ atomic bomb testing from 1946 to 1958. Yet, that is exactly what Justine Goggin ’18 did during her sophomore winter term.
With the approach of Commencement, students involved in the arts at Dartmouth face the challenge of pursuing different paths and careers that may not necessarily involve their artistic talents in the future. However, several members of the Class of 2016 involved in the various arts on campus are still keen to pursue their passions beyond Dartmouth.
Mother and son illustrator and author duo Jo Ann Kairys and Dan Kairys ’90 forged a successful career together creating the children’s books “Sunbelievable”and “I Want Cake!”. “Sunbelievable,” published in 2011, won five top national book awards for storytelling and illustration. “I Want Cake!”, published in 2016, won two. Known for their quirky storylines and unique digital-collage style illustrations, these stories have captured kids’ imaginations. The author, Dan Kairys, currently practices as a surgeon in Florida. His mother, Jo Ann Kairys, lives in New Jersey and illustrates the books.
Jane Austen has seen a small insurgence in recent cinema. “Pride and Prejudice and Zombies” (2016) debuted in February of this year, grafting the historical appeal of Austen’s oeuvre to our de rigueur taste for zombies. Somehow it flopped. Yet for the diehard Austenites hoping for her work to not so literally come back to life, Whit Stillman’s “Love and Friendship” (2016) brings out Austen’s sense of wit and timing in this raucous period comedy.
The Dartmouth Dance Ensemble incorporated flashing lights, flying leaves and dynamic movements into its performances this past Friday and Saturday in the Moore Theater. The show featured five pieces with different choreographers and styles of dance.
In her film and media studies culminating project, Lizzy Rogers ’16 dabbled with conventional and experimental animation techniques to create a short film that is both narratively compelling and aesthetically stimulating. The film, titled “A True Story About You,” deals with existentialist realizations.
Located by a small nook on the second floor that overlooks the atrium of the Black Family Visual Art Center’s first floor lobby, the architecture studio is a place where students explore a discipline that is about both the aesthetic form and scientific practicalities.
“Cotton Patch Gospel,” an honors thesis production by Robert Leverett ’16 will be opening on May 28 at the Bentley Theater in the Hopkins Center. The play is ensemble-based and incorporates live bluegrass music and a potluck dinner. The piece explores the concept of theater as a community and the relationship between the actors and the audience.