Film festivals are useful venues for independent filmmaking. Among the lineup was “Small Town Crime,” directed by brothers Eshom and Ian Nelms.
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There is something about sexuality that will never stop talking. It carries itself on the streets of Amsterdam or in the crude parts of Berlin Sexuality is a two-sided mirror in rotation.
Wednesday night, I think I may have stepped into a 1980’s high school dance scene in a John Hughes movie.
In addition to last week’s preview, I had the opportunity of interviewing “VICE” journalist Gianna Toboni over a video chat alongside several other university publications across the country.
South By Southwest officially begins this weekend down in Austin, Texas. With a stacked lineup of artists, keynote speakers, films and television shows, SXSW is gearing up to be an amazing festival. The Daily Cardinal Arts staff will be flying down to cover the event, and here’s what they are most looking forward to:
If you’ve run into me in the past month, you’d know that I’ve been binge-watching Ryan Murphy like crazy.
What would you get if you mix the vocal range of James Brown, the energy of André 3000, and the emotional deep south blues of B.B. King? Look no further than Earl St. Clair’s debut EP, “My Name is Earl.”
For all the praise this year’s Oscars field garnered for being diverse and inclusive, the awards show still featured a familiar shortcoming: zero women nominated for Best Director. This isn’t unusual: in 85 of the show’s 89 ceremonies, the category has been all male, and only four females have ever been nominated (Kathryn Bigelow is the lone winner for “The Hurt Locker”).
After his year-long hiatus, Ed Sheeran has finally dropped his much anticipated third album, ÷. As a devoted fan, the thought of a third album gives me butterflies.
As the year 2000 approached, a new wave of artists were born who would go on to grow up in a world where time on the internet was just as important as time outside.
With a unique Hawaiian setting, University Theatre’s production of Shakespeare’s comedy “Twelfth Night” has been playing at Hemsley Theatre for a week.
March is officially Women’s History Month, so a perfect time to binge (or re-binge, let’s be honest) some of TV’s greatest female-centric shows.
Despite a hiatus from touring, Tennis is keeping the ball volleyed on the match that is their career.
After months of teasing the web, Lorde has finally released her newest single, titled “Green Light,” off her much-anticipated second album, Melodrama, set to be released this summer.
Readers of the previous edition of Weekly Ink will remember a gentleman by the name of Cartoon that I put in the spotlight.At the end of our interview, Cartoon was nice enough to put me in touch with the owner and manager of Made You Look Custom Tattoo. Tattoo artist JB is a soft-spoken intellectual who not only cares about pushing the tattooing industry forward, but providing a service that is one in a thousand.
The end of a long relationship demolishes our sense of who we are and our place in the world. Emotions run high. Hate turns into sadness, then morphs into regret. Dave Longstreth of Dirty Projectors gives us a tour of these emotions on the new, self-titled Dirty Projectors album. Following his split from Amber Coffman, a former lover and member of Dirty Projectors, Longstreth’s agony, remorse and nostalgia come crashing through with the power of a cement truck barreling down the highway at 100 mph.
Big Gigantic and Brasstracks performed back-to-back nights this past Sunday and Monday evening at the Majestic Theatre.The livetronica drum and jazz combo sold out both nights during their time at the Majestic.
Just a few months after their stop in Madison this November on their tour with Alex G, LVL UP returned to the Isthmus last night to headline some impressively tight, controlled indie rock chaos—emphasis on controlled.
If you were lucky enough to have The Japanese House on your radar, hopefully you got a ticket to their show at Bottom Lounge in Chicago’s West Side last Saturday.Careful to not be fooled by the wiener dog sweater and shy demeanor.
From now until May 14th, Madisonians can enter the mesh mini-home of Do Ho Suh, whose intricate installation is on display at the Madison Museum of Contemporary Art. The installation features a multi-part, full-scale model of Suh’s New York City apartment. Made of translucent, pastel fabric, each part of the installation is filled with extraordinary detail, right down to the text on light switches. Suh began creating unique sculptures such as these in 1994 – “An impulse that became a life’s work,” according to the installation’s description.Though lighthearted in color, the installation has an overwhelmingly melancholy tone. There’s something about the innate emptiness of the recreation of home that shines through in Suh’s installation. Walking through the soft hallways, I recalled that all too familiar feeling of bittersweet memory: You’re happy to remember, but all too aware of the distance at the same time. -Katie Scheidt