Travel won’t be the same for a while, but the release of “Microsoft Flight Simulator” on Aug. 18 is a breathtaking leap for virtual realism that serves as more than just a game.
Long before mental health initiatives made waves in mainstream media, Britney Spears was the voice that nourished the soul of a generation.
This album marked a journey of letting go of the past and moving forward.
For the first time in Duke’s history, the annual Heatwave concert was held online due to the COVID-19 pandemic last Friday, Aug. 28. This year, rapper Denzel Curry headlined the concert.
With COVID-19 precautions in mind, Duke encourages their on-campus students to only bring essential items. I consider snacks one of them.
How do we remember our history?
Nine months into a year characterized by a global pandemic, many of us have been thrust uncomfortably close to the idea of death — much closer than six feet.
Hosted by Duke’s Power Plant Gallery at the American Tobacco Campus, the exhibition shifted to a virtual format due to guidelines instituted in response to the COVID-19 pandemic, including an artist talk held Aug. 22 on Zoom.
The format of “The Ellen DeGeneres Show” is amusingly predictable. She brings someone onto the stage — preferably a child prodigy or a teacher in need of new classroom desks — and gifts them an impressive sum of money or a flat-screen TV.
A year ago today, arts organizations around campus were buzzing with anticipation.
Before there was the professionally-shot production of “Hamilton” uploaded onto Disney+ to worldwide acclaim, there was “founding fathers slime tutorial.”
This time last year, I entered my freshman dorm and met the initially intimidating group of girls living on my hall.
This past March, the student filmmakers of Anytown, USA, a continuing education class at the Center for Documentary Studies, were scheduled to travel to the small eastern North Carolina town of Windsor.
Marcus Hawley spent the last week of March developing a mask prototype, but he never imagined it would actually see the light of day.
It is reductionist to say that self-help books are too regimented and clinical. Of course, there are books that enforce a “how to” tone or a certain sense of “this is what you must do,” but many others are less instructive and more descriptive.
A Durham-based children’s storyteller and aerial performer Amy Godfrey wants to change the dominant narrative around children, and she wants to change how adults talk about and to them.
Despite my intention to toughen up at the onset of adulthood, I remained an oyster without a shell, soft and yielding.