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A bamboo shoot cultivated in illuminated cubicles. A hanging piece of metal that can take on multiple forms. These are just two examples of the work shown in the Strauss Gallery’s newest exhibit “Metamaquette” by studio art professor Zenovia Toloudi.
When Carly Carlin ’15 first began taking dance lessons at five years old, she refused to take ballet classes because she “hated the color pink.” Now, the 21-year-old co-president of Fusion Dance Ensemble has 14 years of classical ballet training under her belt. This Sunday, she led Fusion in a “Your Space” performance at the Hopkins Center’s Bentley Theater.
After a lengthy six-hour audition process and an even longer, nerve-racking deliberation period, the stage is set for the semifinals of the eighth annual Dartmouth Idol competition, which will be hosted in Spaulding Auditorium on Feb.
A forgotten art and declining practice, bookbinding is not given the same consideration that it once was now that the age of technology has equipped consumers with the e-book.
Dark pulpy water in giant plastic containers was transformed into sheets of off-white and grey paper — some left plain and some covered in bold blue, red and black prints — this weekend in the Hopkins Center as part of the Combat Paper Project.
The new Disney films are like bottled water — they repackage something classic, give it all these bells and whistles and come up with something no better than the original. We shell out our money nonetheless, consuming this trivial drivel as if we are expecting something new.
Karisa Bruin ’05 came to the College wanting to study veterinary medicine but found herself involved in theater and improv. Now, Bruin works as an actress, director and writer, including her latest work, the short film “Broke Juke” (2014) and a series of ads marketing the Affordable Care Act.
Concrete slabs reminiscent of ancient Middle Eastern tablets stand alone in the Barrows Rotunda, the circular glass gallery space that students pass by as they enter the Hopkins Center. These imposing slabs are a part of studio art intern Sera Boeno’s ’14 politically and personally charged piece “Kelimeler Kiyafetsiz (:Words Naked/Are Not Enough.)”
rogram “This Dartmouth Life” officially began in the Shakespeare Room in Sanborn Library last September, founder Laura Sim ’16 said that the idea for the program started with an interview she heard where Chicago Public Media’s “This American Life” host Ira Glass talked about achieving dreams.
Alvin Eisenman ’43, a world-famous graphic designer who died in September 2013, saw each letter on a page as an art form — he believed that a letter should be as “pleasing” and “dynamic” as an independent mark, exhibit curator, instructor at the College’s Letterpress Studio and former Eisenman student Won Chung ’73 said.
I find myself glancing over fashion week highlights each year and thinking, who would wear that? Why would someone design that? I wouldn’t be able to fit through a doorway if I tried wearing that dress. I’m always left wondering — why does runway fashion seem so...impractical?
Even before setting foot in Afghanistan last summer, Rianna Starheim ’14 knew she was going to have an experience worth capturing on film.
Poseidon: shaker of the earth, bringer of storms, tamer of horses, ruler of the seas. Beginning on Jan. 17, the Dartmouth community will be able to explore the spiritual and secular majesty of the Greek god Poseidon at the Hood Museum of Art’s upcoming exhibition “Poseidon and the Sea: Myth, Cult and Daily Life.”
Members of Raaz and Sugarplum will take the stage in Alumni Hall Saturday at 11 a.m. to teach Upper Valley children about Indian dance and ballet. The event is part of the Hopkins Center’s monthly HopStop series, which aims to introduce school-aged children in the Upper Valley to the arts, Mary Gaetz, the Hop’s outreach and arts education coordinator, said.
What happens when live-action performance and film collide? The result is the comedic and philosophical piece “Cineastas,” which will be performed at the Moore Theater on Thursday at 7 p.m. and Friday at 8 p.m.
Singing for relatives at family reunions and filling journals with original lyrics are some of Tyne Angela Freeman’s ’17 first memories of making music. Ever since, Freeman has been paving her own path as a musician.
It is fitting that College artist-in-residence Heather McGill, who pairs the latest technology with meticulous manual work to create art, is from Detroit, a city she describes as the home of industrial and commercial activity. McGill will be showing her work in the exhibition “Small Things, Pretty Things” in the Hopkins Center’s Jaffe-Friede Gallery through Mar. 10.
Did you DIY that rug? Is that an upcycled quilt? Are those refashioned leg warmers you’re wearing? Did you get that idea from Pinterest? Did you buy those coasters off Etsy?
A man made of steel precariously leaning forward, arms thrust behind him. A book made of tissue paper held together by thin, red thread. An interactive machine that manipulates light. All of these pieces and more are featured in the second Alumni in the Arts Biennial Exhibition, which opened this weekend at the Top of the Hopkins Center.
Alessandro Ceglia ’94 has dreamt of working in animation began during his time at the College and eventually translated this dream into his current career as a rough layout artist at DreamWorks Animation Studios. Ceglia, who has also previously worked as an animator for television commercials and music videos, has worked as an artist for recent DreamWorks films, such as “Madagascar 3” (2012), “Turbo” (2013) and “How to Train Your Dragon 2” (2014). Ceglia is currently working on “Kung Fu Panda 3,” which will be released in early 2016.