Cellist Maren Askins '12 will perform a classical concert on Sunday, the culmination of her advanced lessons this semester.
Wednesday's screening of "It's Kind of a Funny Story" led students not to laughter, but to questions about mental health.
The Boston Modern Orchestra Project (BMOP) will present the final piece in its three-part series on campus this Sunday.
Community members gathered yesterday to listen to Dean of Academic Affairs and Professor of Music Cristle Collins Judd chronicle Bowdoin's arts programs in her talk, "The Arts in the Bowdoin Curriculum."
The Department of Theater and Dance stages “Venus, this weekend, a controversial and provocative play that addresses the issues of scandal, sensation and race.
While February may be the shortest month of the year, it is jam-packed with commemorative initiatives on both a global and local scale. Internationally, women's history is celebrated, nationally black history is commemorated, and locally, we look to the Brunswick past.
'Tis the season for holiday traditions, and Sunday night is no exception. Chamber choir members, chorus members and volunteers will take the stage to sing in the annual Festival of Lessons and Carols.
Currently, 43 students at Bowdoin are able to spend their four years here free of charge. These students are recipients of the Joshua L. Chamberlain Scholarship, created in 2000 to address the observed lack of diversity on campus and offered to a similar number of students each year. The award covers students' tuition, book expenses, and travel costs, in addition to providing a $3,000 stipend for other educational opportunities.
Three weeks in the making, the final product of FLOAT is nearly ready for its Bowdoin debut. The collaboration between visiting artist Layla Mrozowski, Assistant Professor of Art Alicia Eggert's Sculpture I Class and three dancers will culminate in a performance on Sunday in Morrell Lounge.
A visiting choreographer, student-designed inflatable sculptures and four dancers set the framework for the upcoming performance, FLOAT.
Artist Aniruddha Knight learned to dance as if it was his second language. Raised in an artistically-gifted family, Knight can trace his maternal genealogy nine generations back—two hundred years—to the revival of the Southern Indian religious performance of the bharata natyam.