Anyone with two working hands and eyes can play “Celeste” and enjoy it without feeling guilty about it.That’s remarkable.
Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of ' archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
788 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
The Madison Common Council unanimously approved an ordinance Tuesday night that would move all late-night food carts to Library Mall by 2023.The ordinance passed on Tuesday was an amended version of a previous plan to completely phase out late-night vending in the next five years.
Vince Staples and Tyler, the Creator brought their North American tour to Madison this past Thursday, where each performed in front of a packed crowd at the Alliant Energy Center’s Exhibition Hall.
Express Yourself! put on its final production of “Spring Awakening” on Saturday night at the Bartell Theater after performing around Wisconsin since the beginning of November.
Many know that Walk the Moon stopped in Madison last week as one of the final stops on their Press Restart Tour. Not many know the band that opened for them.
Most people know Walk the Moon from their acclaimed, overplayed pop hit “Shut and Dance.” If you don’t know the tune, you must have done a pretty good job at avoiding every radio station for the past four years.However, few are aware that “Shut Up and Dance,” though a relentlessly catchy tune, is not the band’s best song.
It’s that time of year again for movie fans: The 90th Academy Awards are live on ABC tonight at 7 p.m.
Members of the city’s Vending Oversight Committee were met with harsh reactions Wednesday night when they took up a proposal to phase out late night food carts.Opponents of the proposal argue food carts are consistently and unfairly the targets of reforms that are rooted in overconsumption of alcohol.Mario Armenta, one of the four current late night vendors, doesn’t know what would happen if the vendors were forced to shut down.
Marvel Studios once again exceeds all expectations with “Black Panther,” their most impressive display of passionate world-building and inventive storytelling portrayed by a cast of well-established favorites and exciting newcomers.
On paper, it was too good to be true: one of hip-hop’s boldest voices ever curating the soundtrack to one of Marvel’s boldest films ever. Could it be possible? Three singles and one monumental film later, Black Panther: The Album holds true.
Despite its title, “Everything Sucks!” has some redeeming qualities. For fans of 90s music, LGBT representation and teenage angst, you’ve hit the jackpot, actually.
A crowd of students, faculty and community members filled the Cinematheque auditorium on Friday in anticipation of Oscar-winning director Damien Chazelle to screen his film, “La La Land,” on 35mm print.
The Wombats' music has always been filled with angst. The band, originating in Liverpool, fills their songs with frantic beats while lead singer and guitarist, Matt Murphy, packs his lyrics with how he feels, frequently coming across with disgust. Their first album from 2007, A Guide to Love, Loss & Desperation, is filled with pounding drums.
MGMT has never been one to listen to critics. Or fans. Or anyone, really.
In Chicago’s Vic Theatre, the room went dark and the crowd came alive. We knew what this meant — Hippo Campus was finally ready to perform, and we were more than ready to listen.
Luca Guadagnino’s “Call Me by Your Name” takes the audience on a whimsical journey of romance and sexual curiosity.
So much of Indigenous tradition is rooted in art. As Native American poet and activist John Trudell once said, “When one lives in a society where people can no longer rely on the institutions to tell them the truth, the truth must come from culture and art.”A Tribe Called Red has set out to reveal this truth through their music.
Every Monday evening, the Wunk Sheek student organization holds a drum circle to pass on Native American traditions and stories.
Indonesian rapper Rich Brian (formerly Rich Chigga) makes a well-produced attempt at proving he is an emcee capable of being more than just a singles artist. With his first album Amen, Brian presents a mediocre package of 14 tracks and a 44-minute run time.
“Shadow of the Colossus” is the best kind of miserable — it paints a painful picture of a cold and empty world that just doesn’t care anymore. It’s a beautiful world, but any attempt of building something here fell into decay long ago.