In the studio arts, Dickinson faculty encourage students to be both fearless and critical.
Dickinson creatives are taking it to the streets this spring with BoDA, a pop-up, outdoor performance and exhibition space that brings the arts to Britton Plaza and sparks online conversations.
Recording from locations on campus and across the country, a cast of 30 students and alumni join together virtually to present a classic radio play. It will be broadcast on WDCV and online March 5, 6.
A new photography book takes a peek at personal, everyday experiences with COVID-19, as experienced by Dickinson students, faculty, staff and alumni.
A student-curated exhibition highlights our changing relationships with photography and photographs as well as what snapshots can tell us about ourselves and our times.
“I love the opportunities Dickinson has provided," says Ernest Entsie ’21, a Ghana native who has studied history in Rwanda, interned in Italy and explored careers in New York City.
Working together from across the country and around the world, Dickinsonians present an interarts digital concert that's a triumph of creativity and collaboration.
Challenged to shift gears this fall, Dance Theatre Group works to produce its first virtual performance.
The Smithsonian's Freer Gallery of Art sheds light on the vision, and, Elizabeth Lee argues, the disability, of Charles L. Freer. And it begs questions about how and why collectors acquire art.
Michael Rohd, co-founder of the Center for Performance and Civic Practice, will discuss how to revolutionize arts and culture through dialogue and engagement in a virtual talk.
Performance is essential to music education at Dickinson, and that’s a challenge during a pandemic! The music department’s new YouTube channel brings Dickinson musicians center stage again.
Take a look at how Dickinson faculty will bring the liberal arts to students across the nation and world in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic.
COVID-19 closures forced students to radically rethink their senior art exhibition, midstream. The exhibition, their processes and their artwork reflect the zeitgeist of the extraordinary times.
Dickinson will host a virtual discussion with a panel of experts in the visual and performing arts on how they are responding to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Usually during this time of year, Dickinson's costume shop is busy preparing for the spring play. Instead, theatre & dance faculty and staff are sewing masks and sharing a how-to video.
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