Fans of the 1975 movie “Monty Python and the Holy Grail” have a chance to spam it up at UAA. The department of Theater and Dance is putting on the musical “Spamalot” from Nov. 16 through Dec. 9 at the Fine Arts Building Main Stage Theatre.
During these dance battles, all the participants sign up for a specific battle and showcase their moves in front of their opponent(s). While they give it their all, three judges intently watch how they groove to the music and connect with their opponent.
Diehard Sega Dreamcast fans - oh, they're out there - swear by the original "Virtua Tennis," released in the U.S. in 2000. Real Dreamcast fanatics also swear by "Virtua Tennis 2," not only because of numerous improvements over the original, but because it was one of the last games made for the system before Sega's console division was dissolved.
'Star Wars Battlefront' is a gorgeous, half-baked mess
Valentine’s day is Thursday, Feb. 14. If you’re looking for date ideas for you and your new bae, longtime sweetheart or maybe just some...
The Lone Ranger is an American icon. The mask, the hat and the simple uttering of “Hi ho Silver, away!” are as American as our flag. So, does Gore Verbinski, director of the famous “Pirates of the Caribbean” saga, do the American legend justice? Well, kind of.
Quidditch started out as a fictional sport in the Harry Potter universe, looking like a fusion of football, soccer and broomstick riding. But the fact that muggles (non-magical folk) can’t fly on brooms isn’t keeping real-life people from experiencing the joy of this unique sport.
Check out the synopsis for movies coming out in December including: Out of the Furnace, Inside Llewyn Davis, The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug, Tyler Perry’s A Madea Christmas, Hours, American Hustle, Walking with Dinosaurs, Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues, Saving Mr. Banks, 47 Ronin, Justin Bieber’s Believe, The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, August: Osage County, and Grudge Match.
Do American movies seem stale to you? Are there moments when you want nothing more than to read subtitles? It’s a big, cinematic world out there filled to the brim with non-American films. With 2013’s “Nairobi Half Life,” and “Fanie Fourie’s Lobola,” Kenya and South Africa’s movie industries are on the rise. South Korea is still experiencing a renaissance. Thailand’s industry is growing along with China’s. Argentina and Colombia are coming into some serious economic growth thanks in part to films like 2012’s “Elefante Blanco” and “La Sirga.” But until those movies make it onto DVD, here are five foreign flicks to sate your appetite.
The Northern Light is pleased to provide special in-person coverage of the world's largest consumer technology tradeshow. Daily highlights on the newest and best technologies will be posted through our tech blog, with in-depth stories to follow. Check each day for the latest updates; our regular news coverage returns Jan. 14.
Artist inspired by tale of late-NHL enforcer
“He’s not defined by his power, he’s defined by power and responsibility… he’s defined by balancing his life between being a high school...
It’s 6:52 p.m., and you’re trying to catch a train home to your family after a long day of hard work. The station is crowded, but you don’t notice anything beyond the normal rush hour traffic. The clock strikes 6:53 p.m., and suddenly the person standing in front of you begins dancing. The person next to them begins to dance as well, and soon you notice that hundreds of people, most of which are young adults, are wearing headphones and dancing to the music - whichever happened to pop up on their personal playlist.
As the movie 'Inglourious Basterds' opens, the setting is established in the French countryside during the Nazi occupation. But the air is filled with the tinny music of a spaghetti western. This is the first warning audiences get that all their expectations should be thrown out the window.
This is the era of the comic book. Film noir prostitutes and assassins, superheroes in spandex and capes, and regular people with superpowers abound on both the little and big screen these days. Yet a comic book-like plot doesn't mean instant popularity or success.
Davy Rothbart’s new compilation of short stories, “The Lone Surfer of Montana, Kansas,” is like being in love for the first time: full of...
Back in 1994, Squaresoft graced the Super Nintendo with a beastly role-playing game by the name of "Final Fantasy III." In Japan, however, "Final Fantasy III" was the sixth game in the series and was aptly titled "Final Fantasy VI." Confused? So was every American fantasy fan in '94.