Despite a confusing timeline and poor pacing, David O. Russell’s star-studded film succeeds in powerfully illustrating a tale of love in the midst of war.
With Green Key weekend centered around the arts, dancers at Dartmouth are excited to carry this love for performing into their upcoming shows this spring.
The awards show took place amid controversy over a lack of diversity.
On Wednesday, August 4, Dartmouth’s Hood Museum of Art reopened its doors to all visitors in the wake of the pandemic.
Dance, a capella and improvisation groups open spots for temporary members, and sophomores flock to try a new activity or return to an old artistic passion.
Professor of art history at Ithaca College Jennifer Jolly spoke on Mexican mural art and activism in the 1930s.
In the wake of last year’s Black Lives Matter protests and ongoing calls for racial justice, Walt Cunningham, director of Dartmouth's Gospel Choir and Contemporary Pop Ensembles, launched “Artivism,” an organization based in the music department that sponsors and produces arts-related social justice projects run by students and faculty.
A decade after Argentinian director Juan José Campanella’s “The Secret in Their Eyes” won the 2010 Academy Award for best foreign film, Campanella made his return to live-action cinema with “The Weasel’s Tale” — a remake of the 1976 film “Yesterday's Guys Used No Arsenic.” Campanella’s dark comedy, offered through the Hopkins Center for the Arts’ “Film on Demand” series until Wednesday, follows former starlet Mara Ordaz, played by Graciela Borges, who lives with three filmmaking colleagues in a secluded mansion on the outskirts of Buenos Aires.