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The Great Wave off Kanagawa, a famous print by the Japanese artist Katsushika Hokusai, can often be found printed on graphic t-shirts and posters. This style of art, known as woodblock or ukiyo-e prints, is now featured in the American University Library archives, along with prints by Hokusai himself.
Pitches Be Trippin’ celebrated its 10-year anniversary with a concert in the Kay Spiritual Life Center on Saturday that included new arrangements and blasts from the past. The group performed a mix of well-known pop songs and emotional bangers that generated standing ovations.
From the Newsstands: This story appeared in The Eagle's April 2023 print edition. You can find the digital version here.
Starting this semester, The Market food pantry limited their hours in an effort to stay fully stocked for longer, according to Market staff.
Ramòn Cruz, president of the Sierra Club, aims to expand social justice initiatives in the environmental organization, according to a talk he gave in honor of Nancy Weiser Ignatius in the School of International Service on April 4.
It was a dark and stormy afternoon.
Want to go to a concert? Instead of looking for a specific artist, look for a place to go. D.C. has a wide variety of music venues that all have their own unique style of music and community.
From the Newsstands: This story appeared in The Eagle's November 2022 print edition. You can find the digital version here.
Students and a registered dietitian, Alex Raymond, who specializes in eating disorder treatment, discussed challenges with navigating body negativity and “toxic diet culture” during the upcoming holiday season on Nov. 15 in Mary Graydon Center.
Langston Hughes, Paul Laurence Dunbar and Maya Angelou may be familiar names. But “The Invisible Made Visible,” a program produced by the American University Chamber Singers, combined the work of these artists with the work of composers that were, for a long time, only heard amongst underrepresented communities, according to program organizers.
AU Players is returning to the stage this semester with events that focus on increasing student creativity and community bonding. The club had previously become inactive during the pandemic because they had difficulties organizing virtual events.
DC Fashion Week came to a close with a runway show on Sunday that featured designs from around the world and the local D.C. community.
The Czech embassy hosted an event called Mountaineering Day complete with food, sports and animal demonstrations to celebrate European mountaineering culture on Saturday from 10 a.m-2 p.m.
Graphic novelist Robin Ha makes cooking complex recipes look easy. What started as expressing her passion for cooking by posting one recipe comic a week on her Tumblr blog became a New York Times best selling graphic novel cookbook.
D.C.’s Ward 5, a predominantly low-income and black community, contains 1,030 acres of industrial zoned land. For decades, these industrial facilities within this area have been known to cause air pollution and subsequent health issues, but residents of one neighborhood, Brentwood, have decided to challenge this.
Fashion is used to express a sense of self and empower identity. It’s an art form, where one can use their creativity to project how they feel about themselves onto the world. Style is impacted by outlook on life. Clothes can reflect confidence.
AU Sine Institute Fellow Mustafa Santiago Ali brought two guest lecturers to his webinar series to encourage students to use education to develop environmental and economic solutions within underprivileged communities. In this virtual webinar, Revitalizing Vulnerable Communities - Moving Our Most Vulnerable Communities From Surviving to Thriving, guest lecturers Jimmy Moore and Derrick Evans discussed their groundwork within underprivileged communities.
Food for Thought is a series highlighting immigrant-owned restaurants in the DMV area. Play the TikTok below to see this article's accompanying video.
The Woolly Mammoth Theatre in D.C. made it through the first 20 months of the coronavirus pandemic without any coronavirus outbreaks, according to Emika Abe, managing director of the theater.