Drummer Nick Mason and his four non-Floyd bandmates turned Boston’s Orpheum Theater into a psychedelic palace.
Coders had nothing in their intellectual toolbox that would help them understand people.
This crowd-pleaser of an exhibition, dedicated to an accessible, beloved artist, is a gift to the citizens of Boston and Everett, as well as to the general public.
Via Ray Bolger’s trajectory we traverse the boards of Broadway and the silver screen of Hollywood — as well as the smaller, but equally thrilling, milieux of nightclubs and television studios.
The Clearing pulls off an impressive challenge for a historical drama: it examines humanity’s weakness in the face of prejudice in a way that is not only faithful to the time period but unmistakably timely.
L. M. Brown writes with a sure hand about men and women beset with dreams and longings, who fall in and out of love with each other, and who harbor secrets that shape their lives in unpredictable ways.
Of course, there can be no happiness in America without lots of corporate support.
Most of the films selected will be shown in 35mm, making the visual experience as invigorating to watch as the music will be to listen to.
Pakistani-born artist Huma Bhabha is still very much at the edge of edgy; Georgia O’Keeffe much less so.
This mysterious dance may have no meaning at all beyond its cryptic theatricality and movement. Or it may mean a lot.