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Spring term often spearheads change at Dartmouth: warmer winds, lush green trees and a walkable Green.
For Michelle Dorrance and Toshi Reagon, activism and the homage paid to the cultural history of an art form are both intrinsically ingrained in performance.
Walt Disney Studios’ new live-action remake of “Beauty and the Beast” is undoubtedly one of the year’s most anticipated films.
New Hampshire residents that have missed the sight of nature underneath all the winter’s snow could look to Meg McLean’s exhibit, “Still Seeing Green,” for a welcome glimpse.
Julie Solomon ’17 is an integral member of Dartmouth’s theater department — she is its go-to person for set design, a passion she discovered in high school almost by accident.
Seth Swirsky ’82 has exhibited tremendous love and a need for creative expression through his eclectic artistic career.
Tonight at 8 p.m., world-famous virtuoso violinist Hilary Hahn and pianist, musicologist and composer Robert Levin will perform a rich selection of repertoire in Spaulding Auditorium.
Kimberley Tait ’01 has balanced pursuits in both the financial and literary worlds since graduating from Dartmouth as an English and government double major.
Many film reviewers, myself included, would argue that we are currently in the midst of a “golden age” of superhero cinema.
By day, Keiselim “Keysi” Montás is the associate director of Safety and Security. However, outside of his duties as a public safety officer, Montás enjoys carpentry, tango dancing and writing Spanish poetry and fiction.
I did not plan on reviewing “Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them,” but after the Nugget Theater decided at the last minute not to play “Logan” and after the Hopkins Center’s screening of “Kedi” was sold out, I realized it was just about the only option left to me.
A strong depiction of the life of two Dartmouth graduates, soon-to-be-published novel “Fake Plastic Love” by Kimberley Tait ’01 is a read that will appeal not just to college students but also to anyone with a deep nostalgia for the past in the face of an extremely digitized future.
Marking the competition’s 10-year anniversary, the Dartmouth Idol Finals is poised to offer its most engaging performance yet.
“Get Out” begins with a beautiful, stylistic long take following an African-American man trying to navigate a suburban neighborhood in the middle of the night.
After last year’s “Oscars So White” controversy, I didn’t think a more uncomfortable Oscar ceremony would be possible.
After playing Ludwig van Beethoven’s “Symphony No. 9” last spring, the Dartmouth Symphony Orchestra will be performing and paying tribute to the famed composer with a piece created by another beloved composer Johannes Brahms.
The beginning of 2017’s music landscape has been uncontestably dominated by rap artists from a city that has recently become a key niche of American popular culture: Atlanta, Georgia.
Christina Ritter ’99 majored in history and participated in theater productions during her time at Dartmouth.