Thursday, February 21

Sandra Oh hosted the 76th annual Golden Globe Awards alongside Andy Samberg. Oh was the first Asian woman to host a major awards show and the first Asian performer to win multiple Golden Globes, following up her 2006 win by winning Best Performance by an Actress In A Television Series - Drama. (Creative Commons photo by Tabercil via Wikimedia)

Second Take: Minority victories at Golden Globes reflect push for greater representation in media

Sandra Oh bowed and thanked her parents in Korean after winning a historic Golden Globe award. Not only did Oh host the 76th Golden Globe Awards, she also went home with her own shiny trophy for best lead actress in a drama television series for her role in the thriller “Killing Eve.” Oh is the first woman of Asian descent to host a major awards show, and at the end of the 76th annual show, she became the first performer of Asian descent to win multiple Golden Globes. Read more...

Photo: Sandra Oh hosted the 76th annual Golden Globe Awards alongside Andy Samberg. Oh was the first Asian woman to host a major awards show and the first Asian performer to win multiple Golden Globes, following up her 2006 win by winning Best Performance by an Actress In A Television Series - Drama. (Creative Commons photo by Tabercil via Wikimedia)

Sandra Oh hosted the 76th annual Golden Globe Awards alongside Andy Samberg. Oh was the first Asian woman to host a major awards show and the first Asian performer to win multiple Golden Globes, following up her 2006 win by winning Best Performance by an Actress In A Television Series - Drama. (Creative Commons photo by Tabercil via Wikimedia)

Asya Cook, resident director of Delta Terrace, organized the Geek Week event "A Night of Ice and Fire: a Game of Thrones Experience," where students will eat dinner while playing a "Game of Thrones"-based Mafia game. (Courtesy of Asya Cook)

The Hill to make Red Wedding from ‘Game of Thrones’ a reality during Geek Week

Students can attend a feast on the Hill reminiscent of “Game of Thrones’” Red Wedding. “A Night of Ice and Fire: a Game of Thrones Experience” will take place Wednesday in the De Neve Commons Plaza Room. Read more...

Photo: Asya Cook, resident director of Delta Terrace, organized the Geek Week event "A Night of Ice and Fire: a Game of Thrones Experience," where students will eat dinner while playing a "Game of Thrones"-based Mafia game. (Courtesy of Asya Cook)

Asya Cook, resident director of Delta Terrace, organized the Geek Week event "A Night of Ice and Fire: a Game of Thrones Experience," where students will eat dinner while playing a "Game of Thrones"-based Mafia game. (Courtesy of Asya Cook)

Chelsea Bonosky performs in Sarah Elgart's dance film, which will screen at the Depth of Field festival on Wednesday. Elgart said the dance was inspired by VIA 57 WEST, the building featured throughout. (Courtesy of Sarah Elgart)

Dance film symposium to showcase intersection of choreography, cinematography

Eight-year-old Axe’Re Shallowhorn recorded a film of his mother dancing at the beach, throwing sand in front of the camera for special effect. The film, entitled “Entre Terre et Ciel,” or “Between Earth and Sky,” will be screened on the first day of the Depth of Field festival hosted by the UCLA Department of World Arts and Cultures/Dance. Read more...

Photo: Chelsea Bonosky performs in Sarah Elgart's dance film, which will screen at the Depth of Field festival on Wednesday. Elgart said the dance was inspired by VIA 57 WEST, the building featured throughout. (Courtesy of Sarah Elgart)

Chelsea Bonosky performs in Sarah Elgart's dance film, which will screen at the Depth of Field festival on Wednesday. Elgart said the dance was inspired by VIA 57 WEST, the building featured throughout. (Courtesy of Sarah Elgart)



(Courtesy of Tatum Mangus/Annapurna Pictures)

Movie review: ‘If Beale Street Could Talk’ paints visual poetry woven with incisive critique

“Moonlight” was only the beginning for director Barry Jenkins. Almost two years after his second feature film’s best picture win, Jenkins’ name has resurfaced in the Oscars conversation following the release of his highly anticipated new film “If Beale Street Could Talk.” Adapted from James Baldwin’s 1974 novel, the film is a delicate period romance and a poignant depiction of racial injustice that showcases Jenkins’ penchant for poetic visual storytelling. Read more...

Photo: (Courtesy of Tatum Mangus/Annapurna Pictures)

(Courtesy of Tatum Mangus/Annapurna Pictures)



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