Arts



Arts

Review: ‘Me Before You’ and ‘After You’ is reflective, emotional

September 19, 2018 10:03pm

“You can only actually help someone who wants to be helped.” With this heartbreaking line that doesn’t easily leave the mind after the last page is turned, “Me Before You,” a novel by Jojo Moyes, and its sequel “After You” are books that make the reader reflect on their relationships and their values on life.


Viewers can see Mink’s exhibition at the Jaffe-Friede Gallery in the Hopkins Center.

Arts

Artist-in-residence Lucy Mink exhibits work at Hopkins Center

September 19, 2018 9:52pm

Painter Lucy Mink, whose exhibit opened on Tuesday, is this fall’s artist-in-residence. Known for her contemporary exploration and manipulation of the modernist style, Mink’s work has earned critical acclaim.. Mink is the recipient of a 2012 grant from the Pollock-Krasner Foundation in New York, and was awarded the 2007 Best of Show from the BAG Gallery in Brooklyn, New York.


arts

Eric van Hove brings the Mahjouba Initiative to Dartmouth

September 18, 2018 9:55am

Can a moped inspire change? Concept artist Eric Van Hove says yes. Opening on Sept. 18, “Mahjouba at Dartmouth: a Collaboration with Eric Van Hove,” an exhibit that will open at the Strauss Gallery in the Hopkin’s Center, explores the College’s relationship with the artist and his new project, the Mahjouba Initiative.


Arts

Review: "I Can't Date Jesus" is a hilarious, thoughtful introspection

September 13, 2018 9:35pm

Hilarious, thoughtful and unwavering, pop culture critic Michael Arceneaux’s memoir “I Can’t Date Jesus” tackles the awkward and sometimes painful realities of growing up over the course of 17 essays. A New York Times bestseller and Arceneaux’s first book, “I Can’t Date Jesus,” explores sexuality, race, religion, love and work with remarkable buoyance.


Arts

‘Crazy Rich Asians’ is an addition to the Asian-American canon

September 13, 2018 1:02am

A working-class woman meets an outrageously rich man, and they fall in love in much to the derision and outrage of the man’s family (mostly his mother). It’s a classic formula, seen in works like “Pride and Prejudice” to which some critics have compared “Crazy Rich Asians,” the romantic-comedy released this summer that featured an all-Asian cast.