Michael B. Jordan breathes life back into the “Rocky” franchise with “Creed.”
Susannah Clark ’17 directs the Eurydice, Orpheus, and the Olympians in Mary Zimmerman’s adaptation of Ovid’s classic retelling of Greek mythology.
Second Stage performance art promises mutabilty and audience participation.
Muslim Women Voices event brought Pakistani classical singer for concert and discussion.
Student-written play looks to further discussion of sexual assault.
Second Stage play holds a sci-fi dance party.
The CFA “Gender, Islam and the ‘Muslim Problem’” panel, moderated by Professor of Religion Peter Gottschalk, discussed how gender is fundamentally tied to Western perceptions of Islam.
This student-curated show explores East Asian culture, mythology, and religion.
Hazem Fahmy ’17 provides a venue for student perspectives.
Despite widespread belief that there is no such thing as a superior art form, there is no doubt that numerous genres of artistic expression are highly underrated relative to others. Dance is a common victim of this phenomenon, as many of us, even here at Wesleyan, find ourselves thinking of parties before we think of art when we hear about dancing. As Sally Williams ’14, Naya Samuel ’14, and Elle Bayles ’14 spectacularly proved in the Fall Thesis Dance Concert, dance is an incredibly powerful tool of expression.
There’s a play written exclusively in palindromes: are you curious yet? As it promised, “Yawn A More Roman Way” delivered fifty minutes of dialogue entirely in palindromes. Indeed, the absurdist experimental production written and directed by Coz Deicke ’15 presented a theatrical experience unlike any other, making for an incredibly unique project. However, it wasn’t without shortcomings.