David Mandelbaum, artistic director of the New Yiddish Rep Theater company, adapted “Yosl Rakover Speaks to G-d” into a one man show, in which he stars. Staff Writer Mary Feddeman spoke with Mandelbaum about his inspiration for the show and what he hopes people will take from his performance of it Sunday.
The complicated and nuanced issue of race in Mexico is often overlooked, but The Sonja Haynes Stone Center for Black Culture and History hopes to spark an inclusive conversation.
Richard Drehoff, a senior music composition and math double major, has built a reputation within the music department as a tireless, but effervescent, student musician.
Whole Foods Market, unlike some other grocery chains, acknowledges the places it’s food comes from.
The PTA Thrift Shop became a creative bargain hunter’s paradise this weekend as it held its Bag Day Sales in anticipation of spring arrivals. The Chapel Hill thrift shop held the three-day event which encouraged customers to purchase a bag to fill with as many items as they liked.
With Easter egg season just around the corner, Southern Season will hold a book signing Saturday for Debbie Moose’s first book “Deviled Eggs: 50 Recipes from Simple to Sassy.”
Staff writer Avery Thompson attended the Friday night premiere of “The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee” and gives the show 4.5 out of 5 stars.
UNC’s Student Organization for Undergraduate Literature, S.O.U.L., held a meeting Tuesday celebrating the Caped Crusader — Batman. The meeting, in Greenlaw, set out to bring together lovers of the comics for a discussion of all things related to the famed superhero’s journey in both literature and film. While S.O.U.L.
Staff writer Sarah Ang gives Company Carolina’s “Glengarry Glen Ross” 4 out of 5 stars.
It’s not often that you see UNC-Chapel Hill and Duke come together in an event that does not take place on a basketball court. Rivalries aside, both schools performed alongside North Carolina Central University for the 9th Annual Valentine’s Jazz Concert. “I liked how the three schools came together and got to contribute — that was really special,” said Amanda Stewart, a sophomore. Duke’s jazz ensemble kicked off the event and included many toe-tapping numbers, including “Mack the Knife,” a song made famous by esteemed jazz musician Louis Armstrong in 1956.
Staff writer Sarah Ang attended Pauper Players’ “I Love You, You’re Perfect, Now Change” Friday night at 8 p.m. She gives the performance 4 and a half stars.