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When your thermostat has a mind of its own.
Although 2018 is just starting, there have already been many times this year that I’ve found myself wondering if I am living in a twisted dystopia.
It’s hard not to ask what the best film of 2017 was, given that the 90th Academy Awards are less than a week away.
If you’ve been out of the obscure and cultish garage punk loop, you have probably never heard of Superchunk.
Link recounts an awkward moment when trapped between two francophiles.
Hannah Matheson ‘18 is one of the few students who came to Dartmouth knowing already what she deeply cared about.
In the second installment of the series, Link looks at different ways Dartmouth students cope with the winter cold.
The Barbary Coast Jazz Ensemble’s winter concert will be Saturday, Feb. 24 at 8 p.m.
Independent radio and podcast producer, Laura Sim ’16 majored in English at Dartmouth and completed a thesis on race in radio and podcasts.
This Wednesday, students will take one of the stages at the Hopkins Center for the Arts to perform “The Vagina Monologues,” an evolution of theatrical activism.
There is an old truism that posits that the best superhero films are those that first and foremost aim to be different.
At the Hopkins Center for the Arts Garage this past Saturday, digital musics graduate student Andrew Maillet and filmmaker Zbigniew Bzymek gave two work-in-progress performances of their multimedia adaptation of Polish artist and philosopher Stanisław Ignacy Witkiewicz’s play “Pragmatists.” According to Maillet, the self-described “performer-technician” pair chose to work with the text because they were interested in the themes that Witkiewicz, who wrote during the interwar period between World War I and II, brings up.
Reflecting on the national response following the Florida school shooting.
A commentary on Dartmouth's inconsistency in upholding traditions.
“1984,” Dartmouth’s stage adaptation of Milton Wayne’s radio adaptation of George Orwell’s synonomously-named classic, gives a twist to the original setup of the novel to make it more relevant to the world today.
What do you do when your friends ask for new swears?
Link remarks that unfortunately, her L.L. Bean jacket does not have the power of flight.
After performing German composer Felix Mendelssohn’s “Elijah” at its fall concert, the Dartmouth College Glee Club will continue the biblical hero theme in its winter concert Friday with Giacomo Carissimi’s oratorio “Jephte.” “Jephte” tells the story of Jephthah, an Old Testament judge who promises God that he will sacrifice the first person who comes out to greet him after battle in exchange for victory over a rival tribe.