Last Monday, UB’s Theatre and Dance Department sent out a university-wide email announcing its events calendar for the semester.
The DC Extended Universe has seen a rejuvenation of sorts as of late. After a string of less-than-stellar films and the fallout from the departure of Zack Snyder, movies like “The Suicide Squad” and “Shazam!” have showcased the universe beginning to relax.
At the UB Strategist and Role Players Association’s weekly meetings, students are bound to run into a few nostalgic relics from their childhood gaming sessions.
With a distinctly newfound confidence and maturity, the Japanese-American singer-songwriter Mitski’s sixth studio album, “Laurel Hell,” debuted as a kind of swan song for the artist she has been and for the artist she has become.
Sadly, 2 Chainz's latest effort, “Dope Don’t Sell Itself,” is one of his most lackluster projects to date, despite his admirable decision to delve into less familiar territory.
Last Monday, Student Association President Nicholas Singh announced in an email to the student body that Spring Fest will return for the first time since 2019 on April 30.
As the lights die down on the stage, audience members cannot help but wonder what is about to take place. The objects around the stage seem to have no connection, and the confusion is only amplified when the actors run onto the stage wearing vastly different outfits.
The U.S. has dominated the film industry over the past century. Boasting widely-recognized talent, high-budget sequences and millions of dollars in sponsorship, Hollywood’s plethora of adventures rarely bore.
From the moment the opening notes of “Time” by Pink Floyd take form in the opening scene of “The Eternals,” it’s clear this is far from what Marvel fans are used to.
“Spencer” is not the name one typically thinks of when remembering the former princess of Wales. It’s a name associated with a certain ordinariness, of a woman before her devastating marriage and claustrophobic relationship with the royal family.
Lana Del Rey, an icon of Americana and melancholy, is known for her successful fusion of genres, themes and motifs in dreamy and dreary deliveries.
“God damn, how real is this?”
“My career has been a quest, a search for roots,” the narrator says, his voice filling the auditorium with the words of the dance pioneer Pearl Primus to begin “Walking with Pearl,” the first dance of the show.
The Student Union’s Flag Room is alive with movement. Swaths of richly dyed fabric sweep through the air as the crowd moves in circles, spinning their bodies in time with the thrumming music. Bare feet patter against the floor. Hands are in constant motion, clapping and weaving rhythmically. Laughter and cries of glee flood the area.