“Yesterday” is remarkable in its representation of an Indian man as the lead of a comedy movie, breaking the stereotype of the nerdy and socially unaware Indian tech worker.
“Polar Bears” explores the meaning of the Black Lives Matter movement by positioning it as an issue of environmental justice. Peter and Molly, white liberals in search of consciousness, are the adoptive parents of a 3-year-old African American boy named Jason. Their desire to give him a bright future is challenged when two black boys are killed by police officers in their neighborhood.
“Island Universe” represents possible models of the early universe through sculpture. The temporary exhibition is open at the Cantor Arts Center from Feb. 23 to Aug. 18, 2019.
For Susan Dackerman, Cantor’s director since 2017, a modern museum should break the exclusive mold of a 20th century museum, instead amplifying the more global perspective of the 21st century.
Season five of “Black Mirror” certainly isn’t horrible when compared to lots of other shows, but its flaws are telling.
After the world’s hottest June on record, Stanford’s deceivingly named Frost Amphitheater is heating up in a different way, with a summer lineup of concerts ranging from classical to rock.
Here is a film that doesn’t create caricatures of Asians or focus solely on a small fraction of the Asian population. Instead, “Always Be My Maybe” portrays the daily life of the average Asian American.
The St. Lawrence String Quartet, composed of violinist Geoff Nuttall, second violinist Owen Dalby, violist Lesley Robertson and cellist Christopher Costanza, is currently the ensemble-in-residence at Stanford.