Anne-Maria Makhulu did not always plan to become an associate professor of anthropology and African American studies. Originally from the U.K., she began training as a ballerina when she was just four years old, like many girls do.
On Sept. 20 at 7 p.m., The Regulator will host a reading and signing of Fee’s book, released in May: “Places I Stopped on the Way Home: A Memoir of Chaos and Grace.” The book chronicles Fee’s years in New York City trying to find her way.
On Sept. 1, the Nasher Museum of Art opened its new exhibition, “People Get Ready: Building a Contemporary Collection.”
“The Visible Spectrum,” a free screening series of experimental documentaries will be shown at the Rubenstein Arts Center every Tuesday night at 7 p.m. from Sept. 4 through Oct. 2.
Riazati won the prestigious Princess Grace Award: a scholarship which aims to "identify and assist emerging talent" in theater, dance and film.
I didn’t grow up with cowboys. I believed they were already long dead.
Regardless of a student’s background or exposure to technology, the Art + Tech Fair promises to be an exciting experience for attendees.
The last time the Ciompi Quartet welcomed a new member, it was 1995. Nannerl Keohane had recently become the president of Duke. That fall marked the first time all freshmen roomed together on East Campus.
The first half of November this year will see the story of “Dancing at Lughnasa” performed on stage.
With fall colors rolling in and pumpkins around every corner, leaf peepers from across the country will head to North Carolina's Piedmont to marvel at the extraordinary transformation of the countryside. This Piedmont region – from Charlotte to Raleigh – will celebrate the glorious southeastern American feats of nature.
Sazón, Duke's first Latin-American inspired restaurant in the Brodhead Center, makes its dining hall debut with long lines, high praise, questionable authenticity and anticipation for more to come.
Since its founding in 2012, the independent entertainment company A24 has quickly gained a reputation — at least among dedicated moviegoers — for putting out some of the most provocative and artistic films in popular cinema. This fall, the indie powerhouse is bringing its brand to Duke’s campus with a series of special events and screenings.
Sophomore Emma Bucklan has a series of recordings on her phone – “Noodle Session 1,” “Noodle Session 2” and so on. At first she was just playing around and figuring out what sounded good together, but these sessions turned into a full-length self-produced solo piano album.
“For whom do I write?” It’s a question that is fleeting in its apparent ease of response.
In its 21 years, LDOC has changed significantly, as have other concerts on campus.
Generally starting in February and taking place throughout summer, powwow is a ceremony in which Native Americans come together to celebrate their cultures through praying, singing and dancing.
Mary Shelley’s “Frankenstein” celebrated its 200th birthday this week with a two-part symposium focused on questions of science, ethics and responsibility.
Watching Mike Wiley’s one-man play “Breach of Peace” was a bit of an other-worldly, other-era experience.