This weekend, crimped side-swept hair and pastel leggings will no longer be relics of a forgotten past.
Hooligan Theatre Company’s “The Wedding Singer” transports audiences to the ’80s, an era defined by the big and bold.
In a technologically-driven society where attention spans are increasingly conditioned by the immediate fulfillment of our digital devices, there exists a group of dancers whose languid movements challenge the contemporary human.
When a campus-wide email posting called for French teaching assistants, Adrien Forney thought the position would be a perfect fit. With a life lived mainly within the confines of Perloff Hall’s architectural studio, he needed a job that would help pay the rent as well as complement his workload as a second-year architecture graduate student.
For one night, the hum of an Aboriginal didgeridoo, the Hawaiian chants of hula dancers and poetry ranging from Wales to Mexico will join together and render an array of culture, heritage and knowledge housed within the fading edifice of the endangered tongue.
A mobile of suspended disc-shaped meteorites gently sways above various forms and figures. Akin to the cosmos that hover above them, these figures, both human and non-human alike, too remain suspended within the passage of time.
Twelve figures will sit around a dinner table and play a game of chance. As the cards are played, the genetic game proceeds to inform each player about his or her connection to each other and the animals around them.
Andrew Butte was waiting for his neighbor to return some borrowed matches when inspiration hit. Struck by all the comedic things that could occur in the short space of time between when someone leaves and returns, Butte said he unconsciously began formulating the plot for his next short film.
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