For rap megastar Drake, it’s hard to know when the rapping persona stops and the goofing around starts. His feuds with other rappers and many of his actions are questionable and unatoned for, but his songs can have good hooks … sometimes.
Anyone who has visited the Wang Center since the beginning of the fall semester has probably seen passing students slow down or stop completely to take in head-turning walls of illustrated graphic panels about the intricacies of the immigration process and refugee experience.
Indie-rock band Fleece released their album “Stunning and Atrocious,” introducing listeners to tracks such as “Like It A Lot” and “Upside Down.” The Montreal-based band shares their creative and personal experiences when it comes to making new music.
Stony Brook art professor Nobuho Nagasawa opened an interactive art exhibition about the cycle of life and the unprecedented challenges of the coronavirus pandemic at the Westwood Gallery in the Bowery District of New York City on Aug. 19.
Cue Sixpence None the Richer’s “Kiss Me”; Laney Boggs walks in slow-motion down the stairs in her gorgeous makeover, only to clumsily trip into the arms of Zack Slier, her love interest. This iconic scene from the 90s classic “She’s All That” is still memorable in the hearts of fans all over the world. The 2021 reboot by Mark Waters, “He’s All That,” portrays the same concept, in a way that is in tune with today’s generation.
Kanye West, unquestionably one of the most important musicians of our generation and a proponent of the notion that there is no such thing as bad publicity, released his 10th studio album, “Donda,” following multiple extravagant and dramatic listening parties.
Now a second-year medical student at Sidney Kimmel Medical College, Stony Brook Alumnus Terrence Thomas dedicates a large portion of his time to mentoring pre-med students with an informative and personable YouTube channel.
The Ryan Murphy and Brad Falchuck cinematic universe is in full swing. In mid-July, the creators released “American Horror Stories,” a spin-off to the acclaimed anthology series “American Horror Story.”
After months of virtual performances and viewings, the Staller Center is now opening its doors to patrons. When the venue initially closed in 2020, Staller Center staff worked quickly to ensure that patrons would still be able to enjoy the arts.