UNC Pauper Players’ “Avenue Q” combined two opposing elements — innocent-looking puppets and vulgar, crude humor — to teach audience members that the internet is only for porn.
Parachutes and box fans were suspended from the ceilings. Laser cutouts of animals were hanging from a fan and spinning around continuously, and the artist described them as “collaged cybernetic mythological creatures.”
Barbara Claypole White is turning dark moments light with her second and newest novel, “The In-Between Hour.”
Mike Daisey’s “The Story of the Gun” presented a new and interesting way to approach gun control in the U.S.: It doesn’t exist.
Senior Molly Laux was sitting in a UNC hospital room with her most recent CPAL, a young person with cancer who she was partnered with to support and befriend throughout his treatment, when “Wagon Wheel” came on the music TV channel. He danced around while lying in bed and sang along to the song, and she sang with him.
Come, take a seat in his chair and have a relaxing shave with a vengeful blade that cuts a little too close.
The Brewster family is insane. The aunts kill old men with poisoned wine, the uncles perform plastic surgery on ex-criminals and only one person in the family realizes that all of it is wrong.
Cat Warren, an English professor at N.C. State University, will be reading from her book, “What the Dog Knows: The Science and Wonder of Working Dogs,” today at Flyleaf Books. Warren has been working with her German Shephard, Solo, for 8 years as a cadaver dog, whose job is to find people who have been reported missing and are often dead.