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As an avid Hulu fan (well, currently a sad Hulu fan after finding out the next season of “The Mindy Project” is its last, but that’s beside the point) when I saw a promo for their brand new original show, “Harlots,” I was interested immediately.
Psychedelic-rock icons Foxygen performed at the Majestic Saturday night, capturing an intense glam vibe with their impressive grooves and on-stage antics.
UW-Madison School of Music showcases pianist Émile Naoumoff, offers educational opportunities for the public
Émile Naoumoff, a virtuosic French Pianist of our time, visited UW-Madison from Indiana University Jacobs School of Music, where he has been teaching as a professor since 1998. He gave a solo recital and a piano masterclass this past Wednesday and Thursday.
In the first episode of Rock With the Flock, The Daily Cardinal arts staff reflect on this year's South by Southwest film and music festival experience.To listen on SoundCloud, click here.
Surely you’ve seen, or at least heard of, David Zucker’s movies. The 1971 UW-Madison alumnus is a giant in the film industry. He directed “Airplane!” and “The Naked Gun,” and helped start the careers of South Park creators Matt Stone and Trey Parker as well as “Dumb and Dumber” directors Peter and Bobby Farrelly. In town for a campus tour with his son, I sat down with Zucker to talk about his time at UW-Madison and everything that followed.
Do you ever add something to your Netflix queue and completely forget about it? Or worse, know about your ever-growing line of potential silver screen masterpieces but are too lazy to start something new?
Picture that cliché feeling of driving with your windows down, scream-singing on a summer day. Now take that feeling and multiply it by 100 and you have yourself a Lumineers concert.
You could argue that a Gemini has multiple personalities all in one hour. It makes for an exciting conversation on the brink of anticipation.
On Wednesday, Showtime’s newest series, “I’m Dying Up Here,” premiered its pilot episode with South by Southwest.
Originally, the bands Kashikoi and Child’s Play only planned on having one jam session when they set up a gig together back in April 2014.
SXSW finished its film festival with the star-studded space thriller, “Life.” The film begins with a team of astronauts, lead by Ryan Reynolds, Jake Gyllenhaal and Rebecca Ferguson, planning to return to earth after collecting samples from Mars that may contain the first signs of extraterrestrial life.
The final premiere I attended at SXSW ended on a high note with “The Big Sick.” Directed by Michael Showalter and produced by Judd Apatow, the rom-com depicts the real-life love story between Kumail Nanjiani, a comedian who comes from a traditional, Muslim Pakistani family, and Emily Gordon, a therapist who meets Kumail at one of his shows.
From Left: Emily Gordon and Kumail Nanjiani co-wrote "The Big Sick," a story about their own relationship.
A lot of teenagers have their own cars. Even fewer purchased the car entirely on their own. And an even smaller number did so using money they saved in less than a year.
We’re just over halfway through the music portion of live-music heaven that is SXSW, and the talent here has been so consistent, none of the Daily Cardinal arts desk has slept in days. This is an exaggeration, but not as far off as you might think.
Director Dustin Guy Defa screened his film, “Person to Person,” a feature-length based on his short film of the same name. The film follows five characters throughout the course of a day, exploring questions of occupation, relationships and death, starring Abbi Jacobson, Michael Cera and Tavi Gevinson.
After the lull of an average school and work day, fans of all ages gathered together at the Majestic Theatre on a seemingly quiet Tuesday night for Cold War Kids, an alternative, indie-rock band that is most notable for their hit, “First.”
Director Dustin Guy Defa discussed his film, "Person to Person."