Arts

The King’s Town Players present The Great Gatsby

In their debut performance of The Great Gatsby at the Domino Theatre on March 27, the King’s Town players took the audience back to prohibition, flapper glamour, and the roaring twenties.Continue...

Long Range Hustle takes Kingston on a ‘magic carpet ride’

When Paul Brogee and Jay Foster were 17-years-old, they took a trip to Kingston from their home north of Belleville to see The Tragically Hip in concert. The two teens had performed together in a few coffee shops, but neither had seriously considered a career in music.Continue...

Kinky Boots to stop in Kingston on North American tour

This April, Kingston theatre fans get the rare opportunity to see a Broadway production, without even leaving the city.Continue...

By Chance Alone is a heartrending memory of the holocaust

By Chance Alone tells the harrowing true story of Tibor “Max” Eisen’s imprisonment in concentration camps across Europe during the Holocaust.Continue...

Creative writing class launches anthology

“Thank you for being a hero,” Ellen He told Carolyn Smart when it came her turn to thank her creative writing professor.Continue...

The Honest Heart Collective talk origins and Ale House

The Honest Heart Collective returned to Kingston on March 21 for the eighth time.Continue...

First year BFA exhibition takes on third dimension

On Wednesday, fine art first years took their first steps into the professional art world.Continue...

The Woo-Woo finds humour in darkness

Lindsay Wong grew up believing that “crying will turn you into a zombie.” Over the next 304 pages of abuse and arguments, she doesn’t cry once. Wong’s memoir The Woo-Woo weaves superstition into her daily life, leaving nothing to the imagination.Continue...

Shade brings grunge inspired alt-rock to The Toucan

Shade wants Kingston to know that good rock music is still alive, and they’re dead-set on making it their own.Continue...

Student doc recounts album’s creative process

Christian Parry loves to sing in the shower.Continue...

Serial Killers in television reflect a hostile society

When crimes against women are sensationalized in pop culture, viewers need to step back and reassess.Continue...

Considering forgiveness with Canada Reads’ Suzanne

Writing about family is difficult, but forgiving family for past wrongs is even more so—and that’s how Suzanne by Anaïs Barbeau-Lavalette succeeds.

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Studio 22’s posthumous exhibition of a celebrated artist

Studio 22’s March exhibit gives a glimpse into the past, revealing a lively local art scene.

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Refocusing the lens of the Syrian war with ‘Homes’

Abu Bakr’s response to a bombing in his hometown: go to his cousin’s house and play FIFA 13.Continue...

Studio 22 showcases collection from West Coast artist

This March, Studio 22 is bringing the West to the Limestone City.Continue...

Minority Report spotlights marginalized students

Minority Report had audience members buckling with laughter at one moment and snapping their fingers in solidarity the next at the Rotunda Theatre on Wednesday night.Continue...

Queen’s debut for Rhinoceros in Love this week

For the cast of Rhinoceros In Love , performing their newest production is more than an extra-curricular activity—it’s a representation of their wider cultural heritage at Queen’s.Continue...

Ezra Jordan carries on a musical tradition

Ezra Jordan has never been a stranger to music.Continue...

Studio 013 brings Shakespeare’s most gruesome play to life

Studio 013’s production of Shakespeare’s most violent play relishes in all the gory details.Continue...

‘Brother’ is a timely meditation on loss

A eulogy to lost boys and corrupted innocence, David Chariandy’s latest novel, Brother, follows the residents of Scarborough who search in vain for a place to call home.Continue...

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