- Artist Of The Issue: Aaron Bronfman A Pyschedelic Revolution
- DA Music Tour: Heart And Soul
- The Future Of Deerfield: The Master Plan
- Don’t Worry, Be Happy
- Evolving Social Norms At Deerfield
To an outsider, Rwanda is a land of hills and endless possibilities that rest among the “eucalyptus trees [that] flash silver against brilliant green tea plantations.”
Lost seems to be written more like a piece of literature than like a television series. Clearly, everything was planned from the beginning, making it such an interesting show.
“First, you need to decide the type of dance you want to create,” Cooley explained. “Once you have that figured out, you can start looking for the perfect music.” The next part is a tedious one. “Then you have to listen to the music about a hundred times and see what images come to mind.”
Touch Fire is a unique exhibit consistingof work by 21 female ceramicists, showcases the artistic breadth of women artists throughout Japan. The 94 ceramic pieces in the exhibit, all lent by an alumna of Smith College, consist of diverse styles…
The Hometown Project is an experiment in self-expression for all the members of the Deerfield community. Over Christmas Break, I hope you take advantage of this opportunity to reconnect with yourself and reconnect with others.
Whether you celebrate Christmas, Hanukkah, Kwanza or any other holiday this winter, it’s time to start thinking about gifts for your loved ones…
The fall play What I Did Last Summer had promised to be an exceptional play with filled with scenes and conflicts very much relatable to the modern teenager today…
If you need something to do over the holidays, you can catch up on the slew of movies that came out just after Thanksgiving break
The winter play, “Dark of the Moon,” is no Pink Floyd album, but rather a folk song turned play by William Berney in the 1940’s. Director of Theater John Reese described the play as “the Romeo & Juliet in the Smokies,” and claimed it is often considered one of the great, classic American plays.
Introducing The Ecco Book of Christmas Stories, Auster’s short story recounts the tale of Auggie Wren, whose well-meaning intentions to return a lost wallet lead an elderly woman into mistaking Wren for her grandson come to visit her on Christmas.