Most people don’t even know it’s there. The KCT serves as a creative outpost, an incubator for new ideas squirreled away within the winding hallways of Ellicott. The theater, like its namesake, is a hidden gem.
With covers of well-loved pop songs, the Royal Pitches — UB’s only treble a cappella group — never fails to cause goosebumps with its members’ fierce voices in “Visions of Sugarplums,” hosted in the SU Theater last Saturday.
Repetition of the words “clitoris” and “vagina” are — surprisingly — not the most eyebrow-raising aspects of the 2023 feminist documentary, “The Disappearance of Shere Hite.” Instead, it’s that the 30th-best-selling book of all time, “The Hite Report,” seems to have been forgotten.
All the 2024 Grammy nominees are talented, but some of them deserve the trophy more than the others. Here’s who I’ll be rooting for this year and who I think will win...
Despite its shortfalls, “Ballad of Songbirds and Snakes” remained true to its source material and served as a warning of how easily humanity can cross the line between heroism and villainy.
If we take a look at the record of artists that have visited within the last 40 years, dare I say, there is hope for the future of our campus entertainment.
This past weekend, the Emerging Choreographers Showcase lit up the Katharine Cornell Theater (KCT) with dances that were beautiful, technical and, best of all, not afraid to be unserious.
UB hosted its annual “Art in the Open” event last week. The exhibit allowed visitors an immersive glimpse into UB artists’ creative processes without the formality of a typical museum.
Locally produced film “The Niagara Movement” tackles unexplored truths about The Civil Rights Movement that aren’t in your history books.
Everybody needs a little jazz in their life. If you’re not convinced, listening to Laufey’s second album, “Bewitched,” may change your mind.
The instruments hanging in Judith Cohen’s living room are far from typical. Rather than a violin or piano, a dulcimer hangs on the wall, and a vièle sits on a pedestal. The two are prominent in Cohen’s work as an ethnomusicologist, specializing in Sephardic music and Medieval-related traditions.
1989 (Taylor’s Version) represented not only a reclamation of Swift’s masters, but a new twist on the lightning in a bottle pop record that redefined her career. Most UB students found themselves to be a total “Slut!” for her triumphant return.
Troye Sivan's new album, “Something to Give Each Other,” invigorates his struggle with heartbreak while retaining his depth.
The palpable energy, the sweat-soaked fans and the raw, unfiltered sound pumping through the crowd created an intimate connection between the musicians and their devoted audience. In the heart of Buffalo, a city that's seen its share of highs and lows, there beats a relentless pulse: the pounding rhythm of hardcore punk music, alive and thriving.