Community Culture


This change in humor took away from everything the first act had created. The production seemed more comical instead of a critique on class struggle.

Dale & Blue

“I would love to see Dale & Blue expand to be a cohesive lifestyle brand,” she wrote. “But really at the end of the day, it is less about what we make and more about how we make these products and the impact we have on the people who make them … As a company and a businesswoman I am still finding my footing, it’s a long process, but I am really excited for all the things that could be next.”


Often times I find myself lending books of my own after writing my name in the inside cover and off handedly reminding its receiver to ignore the poetry in the margins.

Colin Stetson

Stetson’s performance this Saturday at the Michigan Theater is, without a doubt, going to be emotional.

Rochelle Riley

Riley began by listing the names of some of history’s enslaved people in the state of Mich. She begins each talk in each different state in this same way. Setting a tone to the night, she asserted: “I will not shut up about slavery.”

"Angels in America"

One cannot help but see in art what one wants to find, the various interpretations of the piece slowly drifting to the surface of one’s own interpretation.


Their coverage is important, but the intimate and important feeling of relating to the hosts is something mostly unique of podcasts.

The cast of "Angels"

It was a chilling statement on the very makeup of American society, a complex, thought-provoking and haunting depiction of the failures of contemporary American society.

Sailor J

Sailor J often uses makeup as a vehicle to make other points, but her points have nothing to do with whether makeup itself is a feminist action or product, which is refreshing.


For the third episode of Things Men Ruined, Emily and Natalie look at fairytales and the everlasting effect they’ve had on the public imagination — for better or for worse.