The gossipy antics, exaggerated drama and girlie cat fights of “The Real Housewives” has found its place at Wash. U.—no, hopefully not on your freshman floor—in the form of WUTV’s latest series, “The Real Suitemates of the South 40,” a comedic parody of the hit Bravo television franchise.
This holiday season, be thankful for Adele and her ability to make you feel nostalgic for people and emotions you didn’t even know you had. You’ll find yourself belting out ballads about love and heartbreak like you wrote the lyrics yourself.
Ever since the television masterpiece that was Netflix’s “Daredevil,” I have been eagerly awaiting the follow up. I did not expect, however, that the next Marvel installment to make the cut would be a relatively unknown character, and a female character at that.
During a faux interview published on a promotional website for his new album, “Garden of Delete,” Daniel Lopatin reflected on the inspiration behind the album, the eighth solo effort under his Oneohtrix Point Never guise: “Basically I’m just seeing how long I can stand in the bathroom with the lights off before I freak out.”
Just over 20 years ago, HBO released into the world the first episode of “Mr. Show with Bob and David.” It wasn’t well received out of the gate, but the strange little sketch show survived four unlikely seasons and gained plenty of devoted followers.
At 24 years old, Joanna Noelle Blagden Levesque, better known as her stage name, JoJo, has already been a presence in the music industry for over 10 years. She performed on a rainy Tuesday night at St. Louis’ own Old Rock House to an audience of older, dedicated fans.
“If this fails, I’ve failed all these people.” Alison Carrick, Washington University special collections assistant and independent filmmaker, is discussing her most recent work, “The First Secret City,” which she co-directed with investigative journalist C.D. Stelzer.
John Mulaney is back and better than ever. With the release of his new Netflix comedy special, “John Mulaney: The Comeback Kid,” Mulaney reminds us all why we fell in love with him after seeing his previous special, “New In Town,” in 2012.
In his latest project, the Netflix series “Master of None,” Aziz Ansari continues with this trend of experimental comedy. “Master of None” is a scripted series, a departure from the hour-long stand-up specials comedy fans have come to expect from Netflix partnerships, in which Ansari explores the nuances of millennial life, from relationships with parents to the idea of having children.
The Performing Arts Department’s production of “The Misanthrope,” written by Moliere and directed by PAD assistant professor of drama Pannill Camp, is sure to remind students of their own social struggles at Washington University.