Tuesday, November 12

German singer Kim Petras will continue her "The Clarity Tour" at Shrine Expo Hall on Wednesday Night. She said in honor of Halloween, she will perform a spookier version of her show. (Courtesy of Clare Gillen and Alexandre Moors)

Q&A: Kim Petras discusses influence of horror movies on music, upcoming spooky concert

Kim Petras will be everyone’s bloody valentine the night before Halloween. Continuing her “The Clarity Tour” on Wednesday night at the Shrine Auditorium and Expo Hall, the German singer will perform a spookier version of her set list in honor of the upcoming holiday. Read more...

Photo: German singer Kim Petras will continue her "The Clarity Tour" at Shrine Expo Hall on Wednesday Night. She said in honor of Halloween, she will perform a spookier version of her show. (Courtesy of Clare Gillen and Alexandre Moors)

German singer Kim Petras will continue her "The Clarity Tour" at Shrine Expo Hall on Wednesday Night. She said in honor of Halloween, she will perform a spookier version of her show. (Courtesy of Clare Gillen and Alexandre Moors)

Musical works by Sephardic oudist Louis Matalon (left) and Lebanese singer Evelyn Maroon (right), will be in Ian Nagoski’s  “Historic Recordings from the Ottoman Diaspora: Music & Migration” at the UCLA Herb Alpert School of Music. (Courtesy of Marjorie Collins/Library of Congress)

Event on music of Ottoman diaspora will explore immigration, loss of homeland

Zabelle Panosian sang a hit record that became a staple of Armenian American households in the 1920s but died in anonymity. Panosian is one of the many immigrant musical performers whose songs will be presented during “Historic Recordings from the Ottoman Diaspora: Music & Migration” at the UCLA Herb Alpert School of Music. Read more...

Photo: Musical works by Sephardic oudist Louis Matalon (left) and Lebanese singer Evelyn Maroon (right), will be in Ian Nagoski’s “Historic Recordings from the Ottoman Diaspora: Music & Migration” at the UCLA Herb Alpert School of Music. (Courtesy of Marjorie Collins/Library of Congress)

Musical works by Sephardic oudist Louis Matalon (left) and Lebanese singer Evelyn Maroon (right), will be in Ian Nagoski’s  “Historic Recordings from the Ottoman Diaspora: Music & Migration” at the UCLA Herb Alpert School of Music. (Courtesy of Marjorie Collins/Library of Congress)

UCLA alumnus Sean Rameswaram hosts the daily Vox podcast, “Today, Explained.” The podcast follows Vox’s model of providing context for current events, and Rameswaram said they try to cover a variety of breaking news events and perennially relevant topics.
(Courtesy of James Bareham/Vox Media)

Daily Vox podcast ‘Today, Explained’ brings deeper context to news stories

Crafting a “Today, Explained” episode can take anywhere from one month to a few hours. The daily Vox podcast unpacks big stories from the day’s news, explaining both recent events like impeachment developments as well as evergreen topics like environmentalism. Read more...

Photo: UCLA alumnus Sean Rameswaram hosts the daily Vox podcast, “Today, Explained.” The podcast follows Vox’s model of providing context for current events, and Rameswaram said they try to cover a variety of breaking news events and perennially relevant topics. (Courtesy of James Bareham/Vox Media)

UCLA alumnus Sean Rameswaram hosts the daily Vox podcast, “Today, Explained.” The podcast follows Vox’s model of providing context for current events, and Rameswaram said they try to cover a variety of breaking news events and perennially relevant topics.
(Courtesy of James Bareham/Vox Media)



Ali Baluch went against his parents' wishes when he abandoned his potential career in politics and instead pursued a film degree. Watching the film “Requiem for a Dream” is what inspired him to make art that would challenge those who watched it, he said. (Courtesy of Ali Baluch)

Los Angeles Unveiled: Filmmaker finds success in craft after switching career focus to follow dreams

Hollywood has never been so accessible for Muslim creators. LA is the go-to spot for fostering creativity and making it big – and it’s also home to dozens of promising Muslim artists who’re breaking into the industry and redefining what it means to be Muslim. Read more...

Photo: Ali Baluch went against his parents' wishes when he abandoned his potential career in politics and instead pursued a film degree. Watching the film “Requiem for a Dream” is what inspired him to make art that would challenge those who watched it, he said. (Courtesy of Ali Baluch)

Ali Baluch went against his parents' wishes when he abandoned his potential career in politics and instead pursued a film degree. Watching the film “Requiem for a Dream” is what inspired him to make art that would challenge those who watched it, he said. (Courtesy of Ali Baluch)



1 3 4 5 6 7 2,109