The newly renovated Colby Museum will feature work from around the world.
Mariel Lambrukos ’13 has built a legacy of music and poetry during her time at the College.
The Colby Chamber Singers and Players present Charpentier's famous tragédie en musique.
Upholding a history of cooperative artistic pursuits, two students help to create a gallery at Hinckley's L.C. Bates Museum.
Documentary filmmakers visit campus to discuss sexual identity.
At the recent a capella sampler, co-ed hip hop group Mayflower Chill, performed for the first time.
Sophomore Jack Cohen pursues photography with both artistic and entrepreneurial interest.
Local poets, including a few members of the College community, present their work at Waterville's Hathaway Creative Center to herald in Poet Laureate Wesley McNair's "Maine Poetry Express" project.
A new group on campus, Club Style seeks a new approach to dance at the College.
Powder and Wig presents William Finn's epic musical.
One senior provides insight on how to do it all, even if it isn't always easy.
Alumna Heidi Henderson '83 returns to campus to share her love of life and passion for dance.
Students make a video that critiques the College and provokes conversation.
Students Organized for Black and Hispanic Unity put on a hip-hop battle that mixed nostalgia with style.
Associate Professor and Chair of the College’s theater and dance department Lynne Conner delves into the integration of art and societal critique.
Sara Gibbons '15 has become a mainstay of the Colby dance scene.
"It’s another way of looking at history....What’s going on at the local level kind of expresses what’s going on nationally or internationally."
A fun-filled night of interactive performances with impressive vocals and wonderful choreography characterized Broadway Musical Revue’s (BMR) latest show.
A couple of days after seeing reasons to be pretty—and telling everyone I know how phenomenal it was—I was lucky enough to sit down with Director Kyle Rogacion ’15, Stage Manager Tyler Harley ’15 and the male half of the cast to talk about the ups and downs of putting on a show, what it’s like to work with such a small group and how everyone can see a piece of themselves in a show that Harley joked, “could also be called, ‘What Not to Do Ever in a Relationship.’”
On the evening of Oct. 6, the Theater and Dance Department presented its 2012 sampling of student performance groups—Colby on Stage—as part of Family Homecoming Weekend.
The installation, although debuted in the fall, has been a long-term project for LeBlanc, Perryman and Yu.
Student theater group gives first-years the opportunity to step into the spotlight
After four years in practice rooms and on stage, students prepare for their last performances
Theater and Dance Department closes season with impressive performances.
Student leads team to produce a show, incorporates dance and music to tell story of Civil Rights Movement.
The evening was a wonderful way to remember and to celebrate the accomplishments of the English Department’s incredibly talented faculty.
"The unique thing about BMR...is the strong sense of community."
When I came [to Colby] in 2008, I had a mandate that we would offer a season of work which would excite the community and benefit the students.
We just want to spread the message of love through funk.
When faced with tight budgets and a troubled economy, why buy beer when you can make it yourself?
I was really amazed by the kind of things you can do with an instrument.
A member of Colby DJs and the Techno Director for Colby’s radio station WMHB, Blinkhorn brings a new perspective to what it means to appreciate and make music.
“While I had never intended it to be any kind of controversy,” Kalasky said, “the Coburn community got really into it and left messages to the guy. I figure it’s best to laugh about it, and needless to say, he stopped.”
“My process is, I watch a bunch of films with no sound, and I am going for whatever is most visually striking, whatever I think I can create music to, and then I just start from scratch,” he said.
“I like art because when I’m creating something, I’m really focused, and it makes everything else fall away,” Kirsten Stray-Gundersen'12 said. “I like to make things—mostly painting, primarily with oil paints, but acrylics are fine.”
“[In poems], you can say ‘I woke up today and had a good time,’” Brown said, “but you are also on a podium. People are paying attention to you, and you should make good use of that attention.”
First-year Kyle Rogacion made his memorable theater debut at the College as Jimmy Harper, the lead in this year’s Powder and Wig one-week musical Reefer Madness. With his priceless facial expressions and inexhaustible energy both on and off stage, Rogacion has the unique ability to make people laugh until they cry.