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The illustrious mingles with the obscure tonight in Spaulding Auditorium for a piano recital of ambitious breadth and taste featuring married duo Sally Pinkas and Evan Hirsch.
The No. 1 Quinnipiac University Bobcats and unranked Princeton University Tigers trekked north to Hanover this weekend to face off with the Dartmouth men’s ice hockey team, in the receiving votes category, bringing with them two completely different stresses. The first brought with it the challenge of simply being the best team around. The second brought with it the pressure of performing in front of the over 4,000 people that turned out to take part in Dartmouth’s annual tradition of assaulting the visiting Tigers (3-9-2 overall, 5-14-2 ECAC) with tennis balls following the Big Green’s (11-9-1 overall, 8-6-0 ECAC) inaugural goal. Dartmouth split the weekend, pulling ahead of the current national powerhouse 5-2 before allowing four unanswered goals and an empty netter to put them on the wrong side of a comeback, dropping the contest to the Bobcats (20-1-5 overall, 11-0-3 ECAC) 7-5. The Big Green returned to Thompson Arena to shutout the Tigers 2-0 on Saturday.
Margot Yecies ’15 graduated with a double major in theater and music. As of this fall, she is pursuing a theater and singing career in New York.
Often in theater a web of conventions, precedents, proprieties and restrictions surrounds the stage. This holds especially true with the exalted works of William Shakespeare, which have been marbleized by centuries of prestige. British stage company Filter Theatre crashed through that web in their raucous, heady rendition of Shakespeare’s “Twelfth Night” (1602) last Friday and Saturday.
Ten undergraduate and graduate students will screen animations tonight that they have been creating over the past several wekks of the term as part of the culminating experience for Film Studies 35: “Animation, Principles and Practices.”
The motto “United We Stand” receives plenty of verbal attention, but perhaps, at times, it is best portrayed through the combination of diverse, yet unified, musical sounds.
A trinity of American classics will flood the Spaulding Auditorium with distinctive American style, vigor and sound at the Dartmouth Symphony Orchestra’s winter concert on Saturday.
The sights and sounds of a globally scarring cataclysm will bombard attendees from the bows of the Kronos Quartet, before a backdrop of absorbing historical footage, during the group’s upcoming performance of “Beyond Zero: 1914-1918” today.
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.
The Dartmouth Symphony Orchestra aims to channel the invigorating energy, splendor and emotional of classical masterpieces in its Saturday performance, even as the paralytic chill of winter besets New England.
The Connecticut River’s motion and splendor will wind its way through the Alliance for the Visual Arts gallery in Lebanon.
A Saturday concert showcasing varied voices — including current and former members of Gospel Choir, the Rockapellas and Glee Club as well as former Dartmouth Idol participants — will take the place of the Gospel Choir’s traditional fall concert.
Among New Hampshire’s impassive woods and within sight of Dartmouth’s drowsy Green, the country zest of some of Nashville’s finest hits twanged and rang out in the upper level of the Hopkins Center for the Arts on Tuesday evening. Transporting his songs from the glitz of radio hits that made them famous, singer-songwriter Rivers Rutherford ripped and crooned his songs, popularized by country icons Brooks and Dunn. Without the flamboyant pretenses of a groomed superstar, Rutherford struck a small, intimate crowd with a candor and rawness that his pop staples rarely see.