This isn’t necessarily something I’m proud of, but over the past few weeks, I have joined a group of my friends to hate-watch “The Bachelorette.”
Typically, disappointment has shaped my experience with horror movies. I watch them expecting to be scared and they wind up making me laugh more than some top-billed comedies. Incohesive plots, stupid characters and cliché twists are far too prevalent in most commercially successful horror films. I wish I could say this spring’s latest horror film, “Ma” was any different, but the most credit I can give the film is for its self-awareness — “Ma” knows just how campy it is.
Michael Myers and Laurie Strode deserve more in the new “Halloween.” When one thinks of the quintessential film serial killers, several names come to mind: Jason Voorhees, Freddy Kreuger, Leatherface, etc.
When you have been writing and recording music since the 1960s, it should be a challenge to consistently produce new and exciting music.
Starting this Friday, the Hopkins Center for the Arts will screen seven films featured at the annual Telluride Film Festival, beginning with “Can You Ever Forgive Me?” and ending on Sept.
Senior Fellow Celeste Jennings '18 wrote the choreopoem "Citrus" to celebrate the multifaceted beauty of black women. In both her creative writing and costume design, Jennings drew upon black history and personal experience to create a powerful production.
The Ukulele Orchestra of Great Britain was simultaneously serious and funny in their sold-out performance on Saturday night.
Havanan composer, musical director and singer Daymé Arocena showcased her versatile talent at the Hopkins Center on Thursday.