Virtually every remaining character in the series is gathered together at Winterfell to fight the Dead. With so many lovable characters in the same presence, episode two of season eight of “Game of Thrones” titled “A Knight of the Seven Kingdoms” did a remarkable job of reminding us why the show truly works so well — the emotional depth and the rich characters.
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Cyra K. Polizzi is no stranger to the theater. But this is the first time they’re running the show with the creation of a sustainable, accessible, feminist theater practice — a space for creative exploration and activism.
Co-founder Alexandra Lakind named her art series “Terra Incognita” because she wanted something that is both abstract and clear. The phrase means “unknown land” in Latin and connects to the complex histories of colonization and land acquisition that many of the artists in the series are grappling with in their work “that explore the relationships between humans and the world they inhabit.”
Playing music, for some, might be confined to memories of picking out squeaky tunes on a plastic recorder in elementary school. Others might passionately play and get to know their instruments throughout their lives.
When I was a kid, it wasn’t uncommon for me to buy two or three CDs in a week. With several music stores in the area, there was no shortage of CDs both old and new.
Climate change is an enormous and real threat to our world and the wildlife that inhabits it. It is becoming increasingly apparent that human actions have largely affected global health in a negative way. The National Geographic’s “A Symphony for Our World” is not only a work of art, but a wake-up call about this issue. The 90-minute symphony highlights the beauty of our world and, through its gorgeous scenic imagery and musical storytelling, demands immediate action.
As I walked into Hatch, I was taken aback by the magnitude of work in its space: canvases stretched across the walls, ceramic incense holders and mugs were spread across the tables and larger pieces of work lined the floors. It wasn’t overwhelming, however; it was rather comforting.
After what has felt like an endless string of internet rumors, fan fervor and false starts, at last we have our first look at the conclusion of the Skywalker saga.
Stephen King’s “IT” is known for its unsettling premise that centers around a demonic clown named Pennywise preying on children in a small town in Maine. The 2017 film adaptation of King’s over-1,000-page long novel from 1986 stands as the highest grossing horror film of all time and is a chilling yet heartwarming adaptation. Simply put, “IT” is a monumental horror classic that doesn’t get the appreciation it deserves for its rich human story.
On some level, it’s curious to me why this From Software game, in particular, has sparked such widespread discussion in the gaming community about difficulty and accessibility in video games. Don’t get me wrong, there are important discussions to be had there, and these games do provide some excellent in-roads. On the software end, none of the From Software games have particularly great accessibility settings, and they are some of the most difficult high-budget games on the market.
Ben Platt debuts his first LP, Sing to Me Instead, after a long stint on Broadway as the titular Evan Hansen for “Dear Evan Hansen” as well as performing in “The Book of Mormon.”
Sir David Attenborough is the most well-known naturalist alive, spanning a career at the BBC as a nature documentarian and presenter since 1954. Attenborough’s cutting-edge nature programs such as “Life on Earth” (1979), “The Living Planet” (1984), “The Trials of Life” (1990), “The Life of Birds” (1998), “The Blue Planet” (2001), and “Planet Earth” (2006) have transported audiences into the most spectacular settings on the planet and have documented the world’s most extraordinary spectacles of life.
The year is 1973. In the dead of night, a sluggish Philip Marlowe descends from his stucco apartment tucked snugly into a California hillside. Despite the thick blanket of humidity, the private eye is on the hunt — not for a murderer or jewel-encrusted statue, but a particular brand of cat food. Just two years later, a beloved country singer is shot beneath the shadow of the Nashville Parthenon; as she’s whisked away, drenched in blood, echoes of a jubilant crowd ring from the stage, “It don’t worry me.”
After shaking up Broadway with her carefully crafted lyricism of “Waitress,” Sara Bareilles is back to her roots. And she has some things to say.
(Some spoilers are present in this review.)
When I saw Caamp open for Rainbow Kitten Surprise last year, I was immediately possessed by their sweet melodies, foot-tapping jams and their humble presence.
One of Madison’s favorite indie rockers graced the Sylvee on Wednesday night, a venue size upgrade from playing at the Majestic last year. Mitski Miyawaki, who goes by just Mitski, had an explosive show filled with performative acts that showcased her newest blow-up album, Be The Cowboy.
“It’s a f*cking war out there, and the only way we win is if by showing these kids something they have never seen before,” Nikki Sixx proclaims this at the start of the band’s journey. This is Mötley Crüe.
Everyone has their favorites and personal opinions. But if you ask just about anyone, the common consensus is nearly unanimous: Heath Ledger has given us the greatest performance as the legendary and menacing comic book villain, the Joker, to date.