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As the opening notes of Bennie Moten’s Kansas City Orchestra’s “Moten Swing” sounded on Thursday evening last week, conductor Don Glasgo was at ease. Only a close observer could notice the slight motions of his wrist keeping tempo — a contrast to the stereotypical conductor armed with a baton, elaborately motioning through the rhythms. Through the opening passage, guitarist Zack Cutler ’14 anchored the chord progression with a walking bass line provided by Andrew Shea ’17. Floating on top, pianist Becky Zegans offered variation. Suddenly, there was a blitz of brass which stopped as quickly as it started.
Though an engineering major, Lehrer has played classical piano all four years at Dartmouth, taking lessons with music professor Gregory Hayes and traveling to London with the music department’s foreign study program during his sophomore spring. He will play a senior piano recital on May 17.
After a winter show that featured modern Spanish music, the Dartmouth College Glee Club will return to the classics at its Friday evening spring concert at the Top of the Hop. The group will sing mostly Renaissance music by Franco-Flemish composer Orlande de Lassus, French composer Pierre Passereau and Italian composer Claudio Monteverdi, as well as one modern choral song by American composer Morten Lauridsen.
Since founding the award-winning interdisciplinary design firm dlandstudio in 2005, Susannah Drake ’87 has dedicated herself to creating “ecologically intelligent” projects. Recent credits include the Green Roof of the State University New York at Purchase. The American Institute of Architects honored Drake with the 2013 Young Architects Award Drake teaches at the Cooper Union Institute for Sustainable Design.
A range of installations and exhibitions, as well as a cyber fashion show and screenings of student animations and music, will mark tonight’s Digital Music and Arts Exposition.
The Hopkins Center and the Hood Museum have much in common. Physically, the two buildings share a connecting hallway, while abstractly, they share the goal of promoting education in the arts on campus. Both also would not exist if not for two large founding gifts, and gift giving remains a significant source of funds for both the Hop and Hood.
From transforming long, cardboard carpet tubes and plastic straw into a flute to converting old tennis rackets and fire alarms into percussion instruments, Bash the Trash takes an artistic approach to sustainability, co-founder John Bertles said. Bash the Trash, founded in 1988 in New York City, will host workshops and “trash mob” concerts, as part of the Hopkins Center’s new Community Venture Initiative.
With a repertoire that includes songs by Pulitzer Prize-winning composer William Schuman, renowned performer and conductor Johan de Meij and Grammy Award-winning producer and composer Jeff Tyzik, Dartmouth College Wind Ensemble takes the stage Saturday to play an ode to the Big Apple, evoking the sounds and vibrancy of the city.
Though Powwow is still a week and a half away, Dartmouth’s Native Dancing Society will offer a sneak preview this weekend when members perform various traditional dances in a Saturday morning show at the Hopkins Center’s Alumni Hall. Dances will include the Fancy Shawl, Southern Clotch, Jingle and the Round Dance, a traditional Powwow dance.
The processes of microbial evolution, for many, would not inspire art. Yet this is precisely what composer Fay Kueen Wang used to create “STEM Arts: Music and Biology,” a composition she will perform tonight in the Oopik Auditorium in the Class of 1978 Life Sciences Center.
Rainbow fishnet stockings, white button-down shirts, pink skin-tight dresses and black bras were among the outfits modeled at Tuesday’s Transform fashion show, which took place last night as part of Pride Week. The gender-bending fashion event drew a large crowd to Collis Common Ground.
The first time you talk to Xavier Curry ’14 you won’t want the conversation to end. But the first time you hear him sing, you’ll wonder why you chatted so long instead of requesting a serenade.
Blending soul, funk and folk, Martha Redbone will perform with a four-person band of roots-acoustic players Thursday evening in the Hopkins Center’s Spaulding Auditorium.
Displayed in the shape of a rising sun on the wall, the African weapons in the new Hood Museum of Art exhibit, “Art of Weapons,” form intimidating yet beautiful rays. Meant to mimic the grand Victorian style common to elite homes and museums, the exhibit explores themes that include colonialism and gender binaries.
Though they often tuck themselves away inside the Hopkins Center’s basement recital hall and practice spaces, about 10 to 20 students major in music each year. Majors range from students who arrived at Dartmouth with plans to study a different subject to those who considered attending a conservatory after high school.
Before he was known for playing wizened, old British men, Michael Caine got his start playing young and fiery gangster characters in British films. Armed with a Cockney accent, Caine often played lovable rogues who tried to navigate London’s seedy underbelly. About 40 years later, Jude Law steps into a similar role in “Dom Hemingway” (2013), where he plays the titular character.
Walt Cunningham, director of the Dartmouth College Gospel Choir, has compiled a repertoire of beloved gospel and popular songs over his 11-year tenure at the College. His innovative choir will perform these “greatest hits,” as he called them, and others in a Sunday performance in Spaulding Auditorium.
A script by Thomas Steventon ’16 was recently selected as a finalist for this year's Ivy Film Festival.
A woman stood up from her waiting area chair on the third floor of Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center’s Faulkner Building to inspect a photograph. On the wall before her were over 20 images captured by Vermont photographer Hunter Paye.
“Wow, so pretty,” the woman said, leaning in to bring her face within inches of one photograph.
Researchers have found that doodling can boost concentration in the lecture hall or a meeting, but the Center for Cartoon Studies in White River Junction argues that cartooning is an academic discipline in its own right.