Claudia Rankine comes off like a disgruntled but interesting guest at a dinner party who keeps turning the conversation back to subjects that make others uncomfortable but are well worth talking about and seriously examining.
A dozen feature films — none made less than 35 years ago — that best capture the American campus experience and spirit.
Marked by a blended mastery of multiple genres — from jazz and R&B to hip-hop — Dinner Party is a perfect album for a time of pandemic, police brutality, and an uncertain future.
“It’s really time for us to scrape off this cynicism and take a good hard look at what is happening in this country. There’s so much fakery and we don’t mind it.”
It didn’t take long for this eminently readable and bingeable collection to draw TV adaptation attention.
Leave it to guitarist Bill Frisell — he always knows where the musical goodies are to be found.
Seth Rogen puts in double duty as an early 20th century Jewish immigrant and his modern great grandson in a comedy that starts off sweet but leaves a bitter aftertaste.
The City of Boston needs to think seriously about maintaining its distinctive charm, and street furniture is a very powerful tool to that end, when strategically applied.
This is a conductor and ensemble that have the measure of Max Bruch’s style and voice well in hand.
The Oxford band’s third album dispenses with personality in favor of bland trap pop.