I am writing in response to Sandra Korn’s column published on Wednesday, September 25th titled “Sexual Politics.”
Gass’s sentences in "Middle C" are notes with their own frequencies, counterpoints, tonics and modulations in what may be the philosopher-writer’s last aria.
In “Penelope,” the absurdity of college experience can be conveyed only through parody.
A new electronic music club has found a home in a room high atop Eliot House that holds a piano on which famed composer Leonard Bernstein ’39 once practiced.
In “The Sugar Frosted Nutsack,” Mark Leyner crafts a hilarious combination of divine creation and mundane reality.
Pulitzer Prize-winning author Michael Chabon spoke at Northeastern about blending his Jewish heritage with genre fiction.
In Scottish writer Stef Penney’s latest novel “The Invisible Ones,” Leon Wood, a Gypsy, wants to investigate his daughter Rose’s disappearance but will only place his trust in a fellow Gypsy. Enter Ray Lovell, a half-Romani private investigator who assimilated years ago into “gorjio,” or non-Gypsy, society. He soon sets off to figure out exactly how and why Rose disappeared.
Experimental composer Alvin Curran, the Music Department's Louis C. Elson Lecture, discusses a 50-year career in avant-garde music.
Almino explores a hidden region of experience in telling the tale of Cadu, a blind photographer, who recalls his life through his collections of old photographs that he remembers with perfect precision.
After Die Antwoord’s particularly raucous and hysterical set Friday night, many concertgoers left relishing the group’s rebellious spirit and refusal to conform with the music industry and stale social convention.