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Editor's note: This is the first of a three-part series in which the Dartmouth will report on the proceedings at the Tribeca Film Festival in New York City, which will be running through the month of April.
I happen to think that Dartmouth is pretty "film-forward" in comparison to other schools.
In an interview with National Review, Craig Good, the senior artist at Pixar, replied when asked about the reason for Pixar's consistent success, "We don't make movies for kids.
In the late 1990s, the new South African government set up the Truth and Reconciliation Commission in order to reveal what actually happened under the former apartheid regime.
If you've seen the trailer for Stephen Chow's "Kung Fu Hustle," it probably left you shaking your head in confusion, thinking to yourself, "What the hell is this?" Watching the actual movie does little to answer that question.
Editor's note: This is the second of a three-part series in which the Dartmouth will report on the proceedings at the Tribeca Film Festival in New York City.
The Tribeca Film Festival swung into full force this past Friday in lower Manhattan.
You may have seen Eric Lindley '05 performing his folk music in one of his many campus performances; if you've been to any Hop performance with piano music involved, Brent Reidy '05, a member of The Dartmouth's staff, was likely stroking the keys.
Tonight both will give one of the last performances of their Dartmouth careers.
The Festival of New Musics, which is coordinated, partly written and partly performed by Lindley and Reidy, is set for Tuesday at 7 p.m.
Wendy Wasserstein is in the kitchen of her new summer residence, delighted with her temporary abode.
The Killers are everywhere. An assassinated Austrian archduke has risen from the dead. The Rapture is upon us.
"I'd rather be happy than right any day."
That's a little nugget of wisdom offered by Slartibartfast (Bill Nighy), an alien planet-designer who created Earth as part of a contract with Hyper-Dimensional Sentient Super-Beings.
Editor's Note: This is the final part of a three-part series in which The Dartmouth will report on the proceedings at the Tribeca Film Festival in New York City.
While many of the movies shown at the Tribeca Film Festival will not be seen outside of the festival circuit, the last week of Tribeca also featured some heavy hitters that are currently set for wide distribution.
Ben Folds released his first solo album, "Rockin' the Suburbs," in the fall of 2001, much to the gratification of fans everywhere.
Featuring over one hundred drawings and watercolors from American artists, the "Marks of Distinction" exhibit serves as the centerpiece for the Hood Museum of Art's 20th anniversary celebration.
When a book is written years from now on the progressive Los Angeles/Echo Park singer-songwriter scene, it's pretty much a foregone conclusion that Mark Oliver Everett -- who calls himself "E" and is now the sole member of one of the last mid-'90s alt-rock bands the Eels -- will get one of the shortest chapters.
In Ridley Scott's "Gladiator," the Academy Award winner for Best Picture in 2000, there's a scene in which a sweaty-haired Russell Crowe, standing over the blood and bodies of his fallen opponents, violently throws his sword into the crowd and -- with a certain virility only Australians can achieve -- roars, "Are you not entertained?
Editor's Note: This is the first of a four-part series in which The Dartmouth will delve into the various arts-related majors here at Dartmouth.
By John Kim
The Dartmouth Senior Staff
During my whiny high school years, my friends would listen to Nirvana, Smashing Pumpkins and the like whenever they got upset, using that music as an outlet for their anger (My simpler friends would pump up Dashboard Confessional, which I guess achieved the same effect, if to a somewhat stupider degree.). However, I was an especially whiny teenager, and I thus followed another routine.
It's not easy being a legend. By definition, it means that one's reputation is so great that it's nearly impossible to match in reality.
If Friday Night Rock's first year was about building a fan base at Dartmouth, then its second year has been about trying to bring those fans exactly what they want.
After a 2004-05 lineup that has included cult favorites like Enon, the Wrens, Mates of State and Xiu Xiu, FNR is set to host its highest-profile show yet when Ted Leo and the Pharmacists play in Fuel at 9:30 on Friday night.
Editor's Note: This is the second of a four-part series in which The Dartmouth will delve into the various arts-related majors here at Dartmouth.
Who knew that the next huge American band would include a violin and a saxophone, draw upon backgrounds in jazz, classical and metal, and call Charlottesville, Virginia its home?