Tucked behind Crowell, the exterior of the Duke Coffeehouse is entirely inconspicuous. In fact, there’s even a sign that brags about it being “the best-kept secret on east campus.” Inside, however, the space is all but subtle, the walls adorned with UFOs, dragons, giant cartoon faces and a dozen anthropomorphized waffles, all rendered in nearly garish hues.
Duke prides itself on offering a wide variety of Writing 101 courses, with topics ranging from new fad diets to rock documentaries.
Black and white images of bikini-clad women lounging on a cruise ship are juxtaposed with unsteady footage of Molotov cocktails arcing through the air at a drive-in movie.
Since its inception a few decades ago, hip hop has grown to become both a dominant force in our sociocultural dialogue and a continuously developing form of expression for a variety of artists across the globe.
Flipping through the channels on television, it seems that the an overwhelming amount of content has to do with war.
From the rectangular stickers adorning laptops across campus to the colorful new wraps on the Duke buses, the reach of the artstigators has grown significantly in the first year since its inception.
For ten years, the Nasher Museum of Art has been a landmark for the Triangle's art scene. Designed by world-famous architect Rafael Vinoly, the museum’s marble facade makes Campus Drive more than just a leafy passage between East and West Campus.
duARTS’ new Art Card program allows students to score free food simply by supporting the arts on campus. Students can pick up art cards at arts-themed campus locations such as the Bryan Center box office, Arts Annex and participating restaurants.