As the spotlight at Northern Stage illuminated, the renowned laugh-out-loud comedy "The Importance of Being Earnest" opened for its second preview at the regional nonprofit theater in White River Junction, featuring a cast and crew filled with Dartmouth students and faculty.
Nathan Yeo / The Dartmouth Senior Staff The new works of four students were launched on Thursday in the first student-run exhibition in the "This Is Not a Gallery" space in the Black Family Visual Arts Center.
Nested on limestone and summoned onto canvas by pigments of coffee and beeswax, flocks of solemn birds in various artistic media will be the last guests in the Cynthia Reeves Gallery before it relocates to Walpole, N.H., later this fall.
In addition to the numerous sports camps that Dartmouth hosts over the summer, the New York Theatre Workshop's summer residency from July 29 to August 18 is a unique retreat for professional artists to create new works in Hanover, far from the city and pressure of critics. The New York Theatre Workshop returns this summer for its 21st summer-in-residence at the College.
The winning architectural design of studio art professor Karolina Kawiaka may reimagine the grounds of the Washington Monument for the first time in 40 years.
Internationally renowned actor and scholar Baron Kelly stirred up campus discourse on racial identity with his production of Carlyle Brown's "The African Company Presents Richard III" in Bentley Theater over the weekend. Kelly was brought to campus last fall by VOICES, the Dartmouth theater visiting artist program, which aims to present dramatic works that are relevant to Dartmouth's minority communities by inviting accomplished theater artists to campus, according to the theater department's website. A three-time Fulbright Scholar, Kelly studied at the London Royal Academy of Dramatic Art and has produced and acted in productions of theater, film and television around the world.
Tonight's performance of "Vienna to Hollywood," a project undertaken by soprano Melanie Henley Heyn and pianist Deirdre Brenner '01, will showcase the personal and musical journey of a group of Jewish composers who fled Austria to Los Angeles just before the outbreak of World War II.