Every form of creative expression either engages the issues of its time or maintains the dystopian status quo.
The co-creators, co-writers and co-directors dropped by Herter 231 for a Q&A after screening the pilot of their upcoming TBS series.
For the weekend of Sept. 23 to 25, three of the director’s films will be screened at the Academy of Music Theatre.
In their new book, Annie E. Clark and Andrea L. Pino bring together a collection of identities and stories often excluded from traditional mainstream coverage of campus sexual assault.
Academy President Cheryl Boone Isaacs and ceremony host Chris Rock commented on another whitewashed Oscars with seriousness and comedy, respectively.
Writer-director Robert Eggers delivers an impressive feature debut with this haunting and historically inspired slow burn.
The student-run organization has auditions for a two-act play and musical revue scheduled for this weekend and next, respectively.
Director J.J. Abrams reinvigorates the ‘Star Wars’ series in a captivating return to a galaxy far, far away.
On the follow-up to last year’s “Ghost Stories,” the British band trades gloomily muted electronics for rainbow pop, with inconsistent results.
The film makes up for the mistakes of its predecessor and delivers a satisfying conclusion to “The Hunger Games” series.
Popcorn Miners Nathan Frontiero and James Davis address elements of good horror movies and share contemporary and classic favorites.
Writer-director David Robert Mitchell mixes bombastic horror with chilling intimacy in a gorgeously composed, relentlessly frightening film.
The recent documentary, which was partially filmed in Western Massachusetts, drew a robust and engaged crowd to the 26th floor of Du Bois Library.
The film presents an affecting, unflinchingly honest narrative of sexual awakening and self-love.
Noah Baumbach’s latest film features a briskly paced narrative with wit to spare.
The film takes a heartfelt look at the truth behind great artistic success.
With its muddled plot and rampant sexism, Guy Ritchie’s latest feature is immensely frustrating.
Earnestness and cultural critique bolster this John Green adaptation.
The fifth entry in the franchise welcomes both new and old fans with open arms.