This fall, The Tufts University Art Galleries (TUAG) is showing “Ecologies of Acknowledgment,” a collaborative project between the writer and interdisciplinary artist Sarah Kanouse and researcher and writer Nicholas Brown.
My brief stint as a K-Pop fan was often characterized by an overwhelming sense of awkwardness. But as I’ve gotten older, I’ve overcome those early insecurities and embraced the versatile, often stunning, style of K-Pop.
At first glance, HBO's "We Are Who We Are" (2020) seems like the lovechild of "Euphoria" (2019) and "Skins" (2007-2013) — another teen drama that portrays the ups and downs of adolescence and self-discovery. But as with all filmmaker Luca Guadagnino projects, there's more than what meets the eye.
Mike Eagle’s latest album, “Anime, Trauma and Divorce” (2020), as its title suggests, is his most vulnerable one yet. Each of the three elements occupies a unique place in the album and culminates in an admirably personal tale of loss, confusion and anguish.
The Daily spoke with Niels Mueller (LA '83) about everything cinema —from his childhood memories of watching international films in a local theater to his new project "Small Town Wisconsin" (2020).
2019 was such a good year for movies. This makes it all the more disappointing that 2020 has been almost completely barren. The more interesting result has been the slew of movies released on streaming services or for direct purchase on demand.
Overall, “Nectar” presents a gripping journey through Joji’s mind. From the very beginning, the listener is immersed as Joji struggles with understanding the impact of heartbreak and solitude. However, this captivation is often interrupted by uninspired tracks that have no distinguishable identities, leaving listeners bored.