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IU professor and poet Ross Gay’s “The Book of Delights” was released Feb. 12. Gay’s idea for the book began with a simple premise, discussed in the book’s preface.
The phrases “Good Game, Yo!” and “Gender is a Concept” are not commonly associated with each other. At IU’s Winter Dance Concert, they are the names of dance routines.
Guest lecturer Kelly Howe led “Rehearsal for the Revolution” on Thursday afternoon in the Studio Theatre.
The Bloomington Music Expo will be at the Monroe Convention Center on Feb. 9. Tickets cost $5, with gate revenue benefiting MidWay Music Speaks. Students with ID get in free.
IU Cinema will screen “Making Montgomery Clift" at 7 p.m. Jan. 28. Tickets start at $4.
A character dies, on average, once every seven minutes in the second act of Shakespeare’s “Titus Andronicus.”
IU Theatre’s production of Shakespeare’s “Titus Andronicus” runs Jan. 18-26 at the Ruth N. Halls Theatre. Considered to be his bloodiest play, the production offers more than 20 characters who may or may not die brutally. To help you keep track of characters, grab a pencil and bring this page to the show. Can you guess who lives and who dies?
The hallway buzzed with students talking to themselves. They spoke to empty hallways and to their own reflections in the window. These students were rehearsing monologues before their auditions for the spring IU Theatre season.
A character drunkenly remarked that he was in love with his best friend’s wife in Bloomington Playwrights Project’s new production, “Apropos of Nothing.” That friend confronted him about it.
This spring, treat yourself. Bloomington is offering theater for any taste, whether it be light-hearted comedies like “Apropos of Nothing,” or soul-wrenching tragedies such as “Titus Andronicus.” This spring also offers some classics, such as “The Glass Menagerie” and “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat.” Below is a list of what to expect from the Bloomington theater scene this semester.
We all know Santa Claus, the jolly philanthropist of the North Pole. But where did he come from? Though inspired by the real-life St. Nicholas, who lived circa 280, many credit Clement C. Moore's 1823 poem as the origin of the modern character. Below is the poem printed in its entirety, along with insight as to how it defined our modern Saint Nick.
Until Dec. 7, visitors of the Grunwald Gallery can see most of the art by graduating students in the School of Art, Architecture + Design. One piece, senior Eric Suh’s “A Ghost Memory,” asks visitors to do more than that.
From 1960 to her death in 2004, Lucia Berlin wrote more than 70 short stories, published them in journals and magazines, but never received critical renown. Publisher Farrar, Straus Giroux released her first posthumous collection, “A Manual for Cleaning Women,” in 2015, 11 years after Berlin died from cancer.
From March 9 to May 31, 2010, performance artist Marina Abramović sat in New York’s Museum of Modern Art for 736 hours. Over 1,554 visitors sat in a chair across from her. Abramović remained silent and unmoving for all of them.
Reign in the colonial holiday spirit with “Things Fall Apart” by Chinua Achebe, the story of European colonization from an African perspective. Hailed as one of the most important African novels in English, the story follows Okonkwo, leader of the Nigerian Igbo clan, dealing with his own pride, status and power in the face of the Christian missionaries.
“Don Quixote” by Miguel de Cervantes has been called “the Bible of humanity” and the “universal novel.” Published in 1605, this two-part book is the work of fiction that single-handedly created modern Western storytelling. Quixote’s effect is everywhere — he's in Buzz Lightyear from "Toy Story" and Billy Pilgrim in "Slaughterhouse Five."
Stephen King’s newest release, “Elevation,” clocks in at a novella length of 146 pages. It’s short and sweet enough to read on a cozy Saturday morning.