Coldplay’s Final Record is A Wistful, if Somewhat Unsatisfying, Final Chapter
Our writers and editors take on Adele’s new album, 25.
Director Edward Torres and Assistant Directors Alexandra De la Cruz ’17, Russell Goldman ’17 talk the diverse and difficult “Marisol.”
Daniel Craig’s latest turn as the British super spy falls over itself to pay empty homage to its predecessors
Thomas Kail ’99 explained how he didn’t throw away his shot.
“Crimson Peak” is Guillermo Del Toro’s weakest effort in recent memory.
Innocent puppetry takes a dark, transcendent turn.
Grab a mug and watch this show, whydontcha?
The Argus sits down with David Shadrack Smith ’92 to discuss “Belief,” his new program for the Oprah Winfrey Network.
Rikki Lindhome and Natasha Leggero head the stacked cast of “Another Period.”
“The Muppets” combines old fashioned sincerity with the bite of modern showbiz satires like “30 Rock” with mixed results.
Comedy Combo provided a sample of Wesleyan humor for new students.
“Mission” follows many of the tropes of common spy thrillers.
As always, Wesleyan offers a diverse collection of theatrical productions starring students.
Talking horses and mad scientists found new emotional depths on the small screen.
Second Stage’s “SMiLETIME” serves up a combo of chaos, fast food, and satire.
One writer and one director share the stress and joy of creating and putting on a 10-minute play in 24 hours.
Keri Russell and Matthew Rhys play the KGB next door in FX’s The Americans.
With the Academy Awards rolling around, The Argus Arts section took look at the nominees and made our own predictions. We asked who might win and which underdogs we are holding out for.
This musical, which began as the ambitious extracurricular of Lin-Manuel Miranda ’02, explores a community in transition.
“Battlestar Galactica” reboot runs on tension and topicality.
“Lucy Goes to Court” is the second original play going up in the WestCo Café, a week after “Godspell.”
Justin Siemen’s debut is a complex, deep portrayal of black student life.
Despite a world of flashbacks and flash-forwards, “Lost” didn’t lose itself in convolution.