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Edgard Allen Poe is much more than a scary storyteller as “Red-Eye to Havre de Grace,” performed by groups Lucidity Suitcase Intercontinental and Wilhelm Bros. & Co., shows. The play chronicles the last days of Poe’s life, specifically focusing on his journey to New York in pursuit of remarriage, tonight and tomorrow at the Hopkins Center.
Like many Dartmouth students, Nicolle Allen ’16 came to the College with a major already in mind. Despite her interest in English and biology, she realized this was not the path for her after beginning a work-study in the College’s costume shop for the theater department. Backstage, Allen helped actors make their speedy changes.
The Hopkins Center jumps right into a packed spring term featuring lively performances by prominent visiting artists, thought-provoking film specials and innovative student works.
South African singer-songwriter Jesse Clegg will be opening for The Johnny Clegg Band at the Lebanon Opera House tonight. Clegg, who just released his third studio album, is a platinum-selling success in South Africa and his performance will be part of his North American tour.
In a few weeks, Modest Mouse’s debut album “This is a Long Drive for Someone With Nothing to Think About” (1996), will celebrate its 20th anniversary. The record is overshadowed by its follow ups, “The Lonesome Crowded West” (1997), which Pitchfork dedicated an entire documentary to, and their major label debut “The Moon & Antarctica” (2000). Those two albums are titans to be sure, but they unfortunately obscure the shine of “This is a Long Drive,” an album that is a classic in its own right.
Beyond her turn as the beloved Professor McGonagall in the Harry Potter series or Violet Crawley on “Downton Abbey,” Dame Maggie Smith may be unknown to most American audiences. A giant of the British stage and screen, Smith has received two Oscars (“The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie” (1969) and “California Suite” (1978)), two Emmys for “Downton Abbey” and a Tony for “Lettice and Lovage” (1990). But this great Dame, finding a second wind in her not so twilight years, trades her Downton pomp and circumstance for the grime and acerbity of Miss Shepherd, the lady in the van.
“Name one genius that ain’t crazy,” Kanye West raps on “Feedback,” the fifth track of his recent album “The Life of Pablo.” “I’ve been out of my mind a long time.”
A senior with a double major in engineering and studio art, F. Hambelton “Ham” Sonnenfeld ’16 has always enjoyed creating projects.
Grace Carney '17 won the first place prize at Dartmouth Idol last Friday, which includes $500 and the opportunity to record a two-song demo. The second place prize of $250 was awarded to Nikhil Arora '16.
Drew Zwetchkenbaum ’16 and Daniel Shanker ’16 reprised their musical “Legally Drew: The Drewsical,” written as freshman, in three performances this past weekend in Silsby 028.
Walking into the Hop Garage on Sunday afternoon, one would see a simple set-up of chairs arranged to promote an intimate viewing of a Dartmouth Dance Ensemble performance. The ensemble presented a preview of three works-in-progress that will be showcased during the spring term.
Tomorrow evening six students will take the stage for the Dartmouth Idol finals in front of a sold-out auditorium. They will compete for the coveted title of “Dartmouth Idol,” $500 and the opportunity to record a two-song demo.
World-renowned tabla player Sandeep Das will lead an ensemble of Indian musicians and dancers in a performance showcasing North Indian classical music and dance tonight at the Hopkins Center.
Once arriving at Dartmouth, Mouzon immediately knew she wanted to enroll in a studio art class. During her first winter term, she signed up for “Sculpture I,” which not only forced her to leave her room and venture into the frigid temperatures, but also “encouraged [her] to embrace [her] more creative side again,” Mouzon said.
Al-Saai, a Syrian born artist, has exhibited his work all over the world, but last night he brought his works to Hanover. Khaled Al-Saai gave a presentation on the subject of his artwork, called “Away from Home: A Presentation by the Artist,” which features Arabic calligraphy. His most recent exhibition, a mural on the subject of the Syrian civil war, was displayed in Germany.
“Voices” will be performed at the Moore Theater tonight at 7 p.m. and is free for students and community members. “Voices” presents a variety of perspectives in a series of monologues, along with a few conversations, all written and performed by self-identifying Dartmouth women. The program is part of V-February, a yearly campaign at the College intended to promote gender equality and end gender-based violence.
Student artist and computer science major David Wu ’16 says he could not imagine his life without a creative outlet. Wu works at the Davidson Ceramics Studio and has taken six visual arts classes during his time at Dartmouth, facts that might surprise some considering his scientific area of study. Before Dartmouth, he was not a visual artist.
Hanover families joined Gerry Grimo and The East Bay Jazz Ensemble and the Dartmouth Swing Club at a Hopstop Family Show in Alumni Hall on Saturday morning. Families with small children crowded the colorful rug while others sat or stood in the back to enjoy the show.
Tim Miller’s directorial debut “Deadpool”(2016) joins the recent movement of postmodern, subversive superhero films such as “Guardians of the Galaxy”(2014) and “Kingsman: The Secret Service”(2014). Starring Ryan Reynolds as the wisecracking, fourth-wall breaking, red-clad antihero, the film lavishes in its gory, scatological excess and attempts to dismantle all the tropes of its Marvel forebears. It even pokes fun at Reynolds’s box office flop “Green Lantern”(2011)—“Don’t make me wear green,” Deadpool mocks. But behind its subversive mask lies a film that feels anything but rebellious.
The Shades will be performing in Brews & Bands on Saturday, Feb. 27, for its first college show of the year. This concert will kick off a tour that includes six more shows in colleges across New England through the beginning of April.