With the 90th Academy Awards coming up on March 4, one Arts & Culture reporter takes on some of the most hotly contested categories: Best Picture, Best Actor and Actress in a Leading Role, Best Director and Best Visual Effects. Taylor Washington analyzes each section and decides the film or person she think will win, the one that should win and the one that she personally would pick.
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Kimberly Gaughan hopes the audiences come away from her one-woman show with “a sense of nostalgia and a hatred of Nazis.”
While the majority of full-length feature movies on the big screen take months to complete, a group of determined USC students are taking on the challenge to complete a short film within a week.
While touring a local art museum, visitors find themselves whisked into the unfamiliar worlds of featured artists in the comfort of their hometowns. However, behind the scenes there is an unsung hero who has been working for months — possibly even years — preparing to share these worlds with the public. This person is known as a curator.
After years of perfecting their craft, 12 USC students are ready to take the next big step of their careers by participating in the annual Student Choreography Showcase.
Most people expect to find flourishing art scenes only in cities like New York or Los Angeles. However, many might be surprised to find out that they exist right here in Columbia as well.
USC held its 18th annual Fall Literary Festival at the Ernest F. Hollings Special Collections Library in the Thomas Cooper Library on Tuesday. In collaboration with the English department, each year the library hosts three guest authors to engage in conversations about their work.
Inspired by the 2016 presidential election, the USC Department of Theatre and Dance decide its next season should shine a light on women through an original concept called “Women Warriors.” With this theme in mind and free reign to select a show of her choice, one play stood out to director Lindsay Rae Taylor immediately.
“At NASA, we all pee the same color!” Kevin Costner’s character, Al Harrison, exclaims as he forcibly removes a “Colored Women” sign hung above a bathroom at NASA.