“The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance” turns down the darkness while elevating the artistry: it is a work of incredible beauty, far beyond the boundaries of the original film, “The Lord of the Rings” to Henson’s “Hobbit” It’s Netflix’s most ambitious, and arguably most successful, project to date, ten hours of limitless wonder in one of the most well-developed worlds since “Star Wars.”
Netflix recently dropped two of its subscribers’ favorite shows, “Friends” and “The Office,” adding to the leeway other streaming services have had in rising to fame and getting more subscribers based on the content and prices they place on their service.
Since the beginning, “Dear White People” has followed a group of students of color as they navigate the struggles of being a minority at an Ivy League university. While institutional inequalities facing the group were highlighted in previous seasons, season three focuses more on each character’s personal journey of self-realization.
Quentin Tarantino’s “Once Upon a Time in Hollywood” serves as the director’s love letter to his hometown. But the film presents a revisionist history, and it isn’t without controversy.
At the Stanford Archaeology Center’s “Trading Faces: Aspects of a 20th Century Coast” exhibit, visitors are greeted with a window into the past as they explore a collection of Native American artifacts from Canada and Alaska.
Kahlil Joseph’s latest work, BLKNWS, is a makeshift news broadcast displayed on two television screens placed side by side, showcasing aspects of the black community that aren’t usually covered by major news channels.
The Cantor Arts Center hosted two temporary exhibitions offering contrasting perspectives of life in the Gilded Age, the late-19th-century years of economic growth and increasing inequality during which Stanford was founded.
From Aug. 1 to 30, the Stanford Department of Art & Art History sponsored work by Bay Area photography teachers Seth Dickerman, Dionne Lee, Aspen Mays and Lewis Watts in the McMurtry Building’s Coulter Art Gallery.