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Nuclear technology does not have a terribly illustrious legacy. The very thought of "nuclear power" conjures up ghastly images of destruction, mayhem and mutation; the term is inextricably linked to the detonation of the atomic bomb at Hiroshima and Nagasaki.
If you've recently been to the Bentley Theater for a show, chances are that Andrew Dahl '05 was either acting, directing or both.
This past Saturday, the Barbary Coast Jazz Ensemble performed the Senior Feature Concert, their last show of the term.
The ensemble -- featuring twenty musicians including eighteen Dartmouth students -- performed an eclectic range of fifteen songs that included full ensemble pieces, solos, duets and trios.
The program showcased the individual talents of Dartmouth students, and represented a heartfelt farewell for its six graduating seniors: Anatha Krishnan '05, Brent Reidy '05, Kabir Sehgal '05, Brian C.
The most anticipated movie event of the year is here, and thankfully, it does not disappoint. In "Star Wars: Episode III " Revenge of the Sith," Lucas has carefully melded emotion, adventure and tragedy to deliver the best entry in the series since "The Empire Strikes Back." Disgruntled fans and cynical critics take note: not only is this film vastly superior to the other prequels, but it also ends cinema's most beloved series with a resounding triumph.
The film starts out with a rousing space battle in which Anakin (Hayden Christensen) and his mentor Obi-Wan Kenobi (Ewan McGregor) are engaged in a skirmish with a Sith Starfleet.
Editor's Note: This is the third of a four-part series in which The Dartmouth will delve into the arts-related majors at Dartmouth.
After months of intense rehearsal -- often consisting of fifteen or more hours in the studio per week -- the Dartmouth Dance Ensemble is ready to present their latest show, "Movement and Music," tonight in Spaulding Auditorium at 7 p.m.
SHEBA's 10th anniversary show this Sunday night at 8 p.m. promises to be huge, according to several of the dance troupe's members.
"It will be something that this College has never seen before," said SHEBA co-director Kimberly Marable '05.
Editor's Note: This is the final part of a four-part series in which The Dartmouth will delve into the arts-related majors here at the College.
Most students come to Lone Pine Tavern for the food and the atmosphere. The musicians come for other reasons.
Mats Lemberger '06 gained some fame this spring with the posters that he used in his Student Body President campaign.
Does the fact that only five of the songs on the newest Oasis album, "Don't Believe The Truth," are actually penned by Noel Gallagher make the album actually more representative (democratically) of Oasis, or less like Oasis (artistically)? Does the fact that Ringo Starr's son (Zak Starkey) drums on the album mean that the brothers Gallagher have gone further in their miming of the Beatles?
Although a 19-year-old girl is not the most likely person to love a boxing movie, the addition of several of the best actors in Hollywood, a renowned director, and one of the most unbelievable true sports stories of the century makes this quite possible in Ron Howard's "Cinderella Man," starring Russell Crowe as the Depression-era boxer, James Braddock.
The film opens on Braddock as a rising boxing star in 1928, living in a wealthy New Jersey suburb with his beautiful wife, Mae (Renee Zellweger), and their three children.
When one thinks of an auteur of the cinema, a couple names pop to mind: Truffaut, Bergman, Bresson, Tarkovsky to name a few.
Artist and alum, Ernesto Cuevas '98, returns to campus to aid students in the project at LALAC
Summer term at Dartmouth evokes images of laid-back classes and floating in the river, accompanied by a general sense of relaxation.
I was skeptical about the Japanese horror film remake "Dark Water" even before the opening credits rolled.
This summer, Lone Pine Tavern has put a refreshing new twist on campus entertainment with the beginning of its summer music series.
Over the years, Roald Dahl's books and stories have proven to be a treasure-trove of source material for Hollywood executives looking to score the latest, greatest family hit.
Versatile one-man comedy show offers insightful satire of Latino culture and language
Saturday is the new Friday. At least that's what Friday Night Rock wants you to believe.
At 10:30 p.m.
While shooting the asteroid opus "Armageddon," Ben Affleck reportedly asked director Michael Bay why NASA would train a group of drillers to become astronauts, when training astronauts to become drillers would be infinitely easier.
Bay responded by telling Affleck to shut up.
That says everything you need to know about Michael Bay, currently competing with partner-in-crap Brett Ratner for the title of "World's Worst Director." The shame is not in being outsmarted by Ben Affleck, who is actually known for his deceptive intelligence (if not his discerning taste in movie roles or women). Rather, the story demonstrates Bay's complete disregard for anything resembling coherence in his productions.
Some critics might tell you that the "The Island" is smarter than the cinematic turds that Bay has released in the past.