The world lost one of its greatest comedic legends with the news of Robin Williams’ passing last week. Cadenza remembers five of Williams’ most impactful films.
Here’s a quick guide to what your favorite movies have depicted correctly and what should actually be treated as fiction.
On hot, humid summer days, there’s often no better relief than sitting inside a dark, cool movie theater and enjoying the latest blockbusters, indie films and everything in between. Check out what Cadenza thinks you should—or shouldn’t—see this summer! May “X-Men: Days of Future Past” One of the first big summer blockbusters is “X-Men: Days of Future Past.
He stands alone, preparing for the exertion to come. The noise of the crowd makes its way to the hallway as he walks towards the stage. If not for the tuxedo, Paavo Jarvi could be an athlete in the midst of his pregame ritual. Jarvi is one of the best conductors in the world and the focus in the new documentary “Maestro,” which opens with the above scene.
This coming weekend marks the ninth annual African Film Festival on Washington University’s campus, sponsored by the African and African-American studies and film and media studies departments, the African Students Association and the Brown School African Students Association. From March 28-30, films will be screened in Brown 100 starting at 7 p.m.
Jason Bateman, who directs and stars in the upcoming movie “Bad Words,” recently participated in a conference call with various college newspaper outlets, including Student Life. For more than 45 minutes, he answered questions ranging from what it is like to curse in front of child actors to the directors who influenced his style.
Lupita Nyong’o Screen Actors Guild Awards If it were possible to showcase all of her award looks in one picture, Lupita Nyong’o would be the only focus of this column. Never before has such an undiscovered talent dominated awards season in such stunning fashion (pun intended). She was in the running for best dressed at […]
An actor, writer and director best known for his work on cult classics such as “Animal House,” “Groundhog Day” and the “Ghostbusters” films, Washington University alumnus and former trustee Harold Ramis died Monday.
Organized by an independent group led by sophomore Ari Allen, this weekend’s Jewish Film Festival is designed to provide cultural programming for Jewish students who are less interested in religious programs.