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For those who know The Room, “An Evening Inside The Room with Greg Sestero” went exactly how one would imagine. This double feature event, hosted last week by The Nickelodeon Theatre, had it all; spoons were thrown, “Hai” was shouted and Sestero brought first-hand references to several crazy Wiseau experiences.
The name Page Ellington was just one item on a City Council committee’s list for renaming, but his rich and complex history propelled this nearly forgotten name to the celebrated namesake of the Columbia area’s newest park in the BullStreet District.
Determining the correct time to buy an iPhone is based on a complicated prediction of evidence and timelines. With relatively little fail, there is a predictable and informed timeline of when it is best to buy a new Apple product. Based on many industry standards, this time is generally not advised between July and November, as this is when the industry is subject to change.
The past year has seen a budding growth and newfound success in the public art world, which has not only allowed new artists to foster modern ideas of representation, but has brought a new level of inclusivity and history to the public art sphere.
Recent visitors on Main Street might have noticed a huge mural rapidly appearing on the side of the City of Columbia building. This giant mural, by virally-appreciated artist Ija Charles, features the rich history of Columbia.
There is a world of administrative complexities behind every piece of public art. In Columbia, one has to understand how the local government handles arts and culture to best understand this process.
With National Women’s History Month coming to a close this March, how can a music fan not stop and appreciate all the female talent that has been so impactful to our world?
Movie: Sound of Metal
Street art is a ubiquitous part of the city around us, and there is a deep struggle behind the scenes in the creation of these colorful pieces. The "struggling artist" is already a common cliché — one that Columbia artists are already familiar with, especially in the COVID-19 era.
In the past few months, visitors at Soda City might have been drawn to a funky DJ stand setup. From the bumping tunes to the sign featuring a skull wearing a top hat, the attraction can be hard to miss. This is the work of DJ Voodoo Child.
With a new, socially-distanced tour announced, Mt. Joy plans to perform at the Columbia Speedway on May 15. The Daily Gamecock sat down with Matt Quinn, the lead singer, guitarist and one of the two original founding band members, to discuss what has been going on since the band's tour with The Lumineers was canceled last March.
A chalk drawing of “In Pizza We Trust,” #LegalizeMarinara in illuminated neon, bold lettering on the wall adjacent to a big Warhol-esque wall of black, red and white prints, fill the inside of Stoner’s Pizza Joint.
In an over-saturated world of internet talent, South Carolina native Cooper Lightsey, or Lost Coop, makes original music that stays true to his values as an artist while experimenting with his style.
An artist of the fantastical and mathematical, and the original illusionist, M.C. Escher, is an artist that encompasses all of these things and more. An exhibit of his illusion art and other works, "The Imaginative Worlds of M.C. Escher," is on display at the Columbia Museum of Art (CMA) until June 6, 2021.
The Palmetto State is known for a variety of things — its rich history, its popular tourist destinations and its tropical climate — but there is another, less-spoken quality of South Carolina: its music.
Chicago, Nashville, New York and New Orleans are just some places known for their musical impacts. One normally wouldn’t think about South Carolina as having a popular music scene, but there is a surprisingly historical and large musical heritage here.
With over 1.5 billion total downloads, TikTok has become an undeniable face of the internet and a surprisingly monumental platform for new artists.
USC student Gabe Turner has appeared at local libraries with creations made of air and rubber and inspired by a childhood interest.
Walking down the sidewalk behind the Hub, one might notice a little corner shop with two grinning cartoon Greek men staring back at them. This restaurant, with its outside tables in the shade of the Sumter Street Parking Garage, is called Greek Boys.
Wooden bullseyes line the walls of lanes that are padded with wood and metal inside a center nestled in the Vista, but it isn't darts or arrows that customers are throwing — it's axes.