Arts Everywhere is providing a creative outlet to discuss the impact of the pandemic on people's lives through a writing competition. Poems, fiction, and non-fiction stories ranging in length of 250-500 words, reflecting on writers' emotions during this period of isolation, can be submitted until April 30 at midnight.
The podcast calls on members of the community to share their stories during this time of uncertainty.
Despite being closed to the public due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Chapel Hill bookstores like Flyleaf Books and Epilogue Books Chocolate Brews are attempting to bring comfort to their customers by offering curbside pickup and online ordering. Along with the benefits to customers, the decision offers a financial incentive to these businesses and helps employees maintain their positions during the pandemic.
UNC's newest indie-alternative band The Magnolias released their first two singles on Wednesday.
“No matter how small, it definitely makes an impact and we’re able to make the kids’ days a little bit brighter, as cheesy as that sounds.”
The Sonja Haynes Stone Center will be hosting the showcase "He Was a Poem, He Was a Song" on Tuesday, Jan. 21 for their annual Martin Luther King Jr. Day celebration.
Many might not know, but the Ackland Art Museum hosts around 200 guided tours and 200 programs to bring access to high quality art to UNC and the surrounding community.
From the rise in software improvements to edit photos to the improvement of cellphone photo quality, the 2010s have been a revolutionary decade for different advancements in photography.
At UNC, there are many programs for dance, from the Carolina Girls dance team to various dance clubs. However, despite being approved in 2013, UNC does not have a dance minor. Currently, dance courses count as one credit hour and are categorized at PHYA. This lack of support and funding for a dance minor at UNC is drawing criticism from students and faculty. One professor, after lobbying for the minor through her seven years of teaching dance at UNC, is starting to wonder: "How many more years can I really wait this out?"
Sophie Payne, a sophomore English major at UNC, holds a lithofilm negative which she will use to get higher contrast in her final enlargened print in an advanced Darkroom Photography class on Thursday, Oct. 10, 2019. "I always push my film which means that my film has more contrast. I like blacks and whites, I don't like as many greys. So, a lot of my images are intense," Payne said.