Saturday night, Hill Auditorium filled with over 3,500 people for one of the University Musical Society’s last performances this season.
Ben Wheatley, whose new film "Free Fire" opens in theaters Friday, April 21, talked to The Michigan Daily about the creation of such an intricate, fast-paced film.
With a music video on the way, Daily Music Editor Matt Gallatin and I sit down for an interview with the DJ trio.
It’s such a cunning and calculated sonic move — an affectation that sounds light and girly, but hides a cutting honesty just underneath its surface.
Although scholars contest the dates, Pablo Picasso’s Blue Period is set between 1901 and 1904. Reeling from a close friend’s suicide, Pablo descended into a deep depression, blue tones soon coming to dominate his canvases.
Music Matters’ annual Springfest concert has a reputation for bringing big names to campus. In 2012, the event’s first edition featured J. Cole at Hill Auditorium and in its more recent years, Migos and Common have performed as headliners. Yet, never before has the concert’s bill been hype enough to warrant a switching of its location.
The film justifies it’s own existence by being the best kind of bad movie imaginable.
By finally speaking up on his past, as well as incorporating elements from his pre-hiatus era, Mayer seems poised to shed the shadow that has hung over him for the better part of a decade.
But “Girls” is a purposely untidy show, based on incremental growth and a realistic lack of easy closure. It reflects my life better than those closure-heavy sitcoms.