Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Daily Tar Heel's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
32 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro chapter of the NAACP has moved its annual scholarship fundraising online, facilitating the ability for the scholarship contest to be held even in a time of social distancing.
“Love and roses.”
There are fairies among us, at least by way of the fairy hair trend that has some UNC students sporting sparkling hair tie-ins.
Hair is already dead. So why not douse it in bleach?
Art is often reserved to what is painted, sculpted or mounted, but art is also what we wear. Each stitch, arrangement, cut and print in clothing and accessories are forms of creativity curated by several UNC students.
The 2010s are coming to a close, and with it, certain fashion trends will pass while others prevail. Student input on trends over the decade have highlighted much of what is “cool” and “in.”
Alleviating the effects of fast fashion, sharing styled looks and providing a platform for women at UNC to rent clothing. Sophomore Kendall Harrow brought these goals to fruition with the Facebook page UNC Style Switch.
Chapel Hill is home to a fusion of southern eateries, a diverse array of restaurants with flavors from around the world, and it also offers options for vegetarians and vegans.
Art is a brush stroke. It is the pattern of bricks underfoot. It is an array of majors and degrees offered at UNC and, ultimately, art cannot be confined to an area of study or career path. Art offers a uniquely creative way to interpret and move in the world.
In celebrating the near-centennial anniversary of the Nineteenth Amendment, Martha Graham Dance Company is taking over the CURRENT ArtSpace + Studio on Franklin Street from Sept. 27 to 29 to welcome students and the community in embodying female empowerment as part of the 2019-2020 Carolina Performing Arts season.
New silver pom poms, uniforms and bedazzled rhinestone shoes are just a few of the eye-catching differences to the newly rebranded UNC-Chapel Hill dance team — the Carolina Girls.
In 2006, I spastically danced in clogs to Taylor Swift's self-titled album as I belted along to “Our Song” and “Picture to Burn.” Since then, I have been nothing short of a committed fan through her exodus of self-exploration with albums featuring songs: “Breathe,” “Never Grow Up,” “Begin Again," “Clean” and “End Game.” I taped pictures of her to my middle school locker, and I cried when Santa Claus magically knew that tickets to her Speak Now concert were my dream come true.
Bound by budgets, students still have ample opportunity to attend performances in Chapel Hill and the surrounding area with an array of venues offering student discounts.
The Triangle, best known as a hub for research, will double as a hub for soul-searching as a multitude of bands and artists flock to North Carolina this month. Country and pop, folk and metal, indie and rap; this September, there will be no shortage of entertainment for all.
When trying out for the 2019 UNC production of "Romeo and Juliet," Aeris Carter fell to the ground and had to give up her chance at being a part of the cast.
Psychedelic rock: a makeshift genre that escapes the clutches of normality. Band members of Local Flora associate their sound as psychedelic rock not as a rigid genre but as a culmination of “funky bass,” “groove” and “weird vibes” to coalesce a unique sound that captures the fun-loving energy they both draw from and return to the community.
Looking back to inspire the future: this is the premise behind the album, Sankofa, created by students in professor Perry Hall’s African, African American and Diaspora Studies hip-hop history class.
Wanderlust wizarding fans, geneticists and enthusiasts of the obscure will be in attendance at the “Harry Potter and the Genetics of Wizarding” discussion, held in the back bar of Top of the Hill on Wednesday from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Content warning: This review discusses dramatized scenarios of school shootings.
Art + Feminism, a campaign to improve and create Wikipedia pages pertaining to female and non-binary artists, inspired UNC libraries and the Art and Museum Library and Information Student Society (AMLISS) to host an edit-a-thon on March 4 in the Sloane Art Library.