To Marshall N. Price, the Nasher Museum of Art’s newest exhibition is “a paradigm-shifting exhibition in many, many ways.”
The rhythm and blues artist Mavis Staples — a “staple” of American music — is set to perform at the historic Carolina Theatre, returning with Duke Performances Oct. 3.
When Dave Karger, Trinity ’95, entered Duke’s Career Center as a first-year to seek an internship in the entertainment industry, he was met with surprise.
In a classical music culture that recognizes composers as male, white and dead, Florence Price, a black woman, is certainly an anomaly. Her resilience amid a difficult life has resonated with a new generation of listeners, including Duke faculty, staff and students.
So begins a champagne and shackles night in Maria Kuznetsova’s first novel. In “OKSANA, BEHAVE!” Kuznetsova, Trinity ‘08, stitches a loosely autobiographical narrative, seeing Oksana through the turbulence of her immigrant childhood, and into her independence after she graduates from Duke.
From Haitian Creole to modern dance, Gaspard Louis has a history of bringing his languages to the Duke community.
Since its founding in 1991 by graduate students, the Arts of the Moving Images’ Screen/Society series has been the center of eclectic film programming on campus.
The Duke Entertainment, Media & Arts Network — more commonly referred to as DEMAN — will host its annual DEMAN Arts & Media weekend Nov. 1 and 2 on Duke's campus. The events, which include panels hosted by alumni and career-oriented activities, are numerous, and we understand how daunting that can be. (Where do I go? Who should I see? What on earth are “Guac and Talks”?)
The Duke Entertainment, Media, & Arts Network’s signature event, which is celebrating its 10th year, will take place Nov. 1 and 2.
The Center for Documentary Studies has countless opportunities for students this coming fall.
Are you looking for a job? Picking your major? Thinking about the future? Confused about it all? Spill the tea.
When “Derry Girls” first came out in 2018, I immediately binged the first season, enthralled by awkward and absurd lead actors finding themselves in the most ridiculous situations. To me, each half-hour episode captured a unique part of the teenage experience, particularly one wrought with the background violence of war and division.
This summer’s Disney domination appears to only be the beginning of a perilous drop into media homogeneity precipitated by the massive company’s preoccupation with keeping its products family-friendly and inoffensive.
Raleigh's eclectic Hopscotch Music Festival will celebrate its 10th anniversary Sept. 5–7 with headliners like James Blake, Sleater-Kinney, Chvrches, Phantogram, Little Brother, Raphael Saadiq and Jenny Lewis.
The cycles of nature and ego are one and the same in the world of Bon Iver. So when the trailer for “i,i” likens the record to the arrival of autumn, we can just as well interpret the album as the completion of a long personal journey.
For a record producer, underappreciation comes with the territory. Yet even by these standards, the recognition of Patrick Cowley, the producer who pioneered disco through the early 1980s, has been long overdue.
“Once Upon a Time in Hollywood,” the latest film from writer and director Quentin Tarantino, premiered in July. The movie follows Rick Dalton (played by Leonardo DiCaprio) as he navigates the ups and downs of a Hollywood career in 1969, as well as the looming presence of the Manson Family cult in Los Angeles. Editor Nina Wilder and Campus Arts Editor Kerry Rork chatted about their thoughts on Tarantino’s new film and the events that inspired it. Warning: spoilers below.
On July 13, Paul McCartney took the stage once again, wearing his classic white button down and black jacket (later removed as McCartney joked, “This is the one costume change of the night”), for the last performance of the 2019 Freshen Up Tour.