How hard do you think it would be to find a yellow turtleneck? Whatever you think the answer is, I’m here to tell you that it’s much, much harder.
You know what? I’m just going to say it: print books are better than ebooks. Before you call me a tree-killing baby boomer monster, hear me out.
Call me a germaphobe, but I’m one of those people that has, and I mean has, to carry hand sanitizer or some sort of disinfectant around with me at all times. Otherwise, I start to have these bizarre visions of what sorts of gross microorganisms might be crawling around on my skin.
I know that Fordham has decided that we are undeserving of HBO GO, but you need to get your hands on someone’s password if you aren’t already freeloading off of your family. Why? Because you should be watching the TV show Succession.
Dave Chappelle is no stranger to stirring up controversy, but his new Netflix special, Sticks and Stones, has placed the veteran comedian into perhaps his biggest spotlight of criticism in recent years.
JoJo’s Bizarre Adventure is a Japanese anime and manga, which is popular with both a great deal of Japan and anime fans elsewhere. The manga has been running since 1987, but has only been adapted for television since 2012.
I must admit, when I finished watching Quentin Tarantino’s ninth film, Once Upon A Time in Hollywood, I really didn’t know what to think. I walked away with some satisfaction, but an even more dominant sense of confusion. But upon doing some research, everything changed, and I realized that Once Upon a Time in Hollywood is easily one of Tarantino’s most brilliant films yet, and something close to a masterpiece.
With My Hero Academia season 4 coming out in the next few weeks (as well as the recent trend toward live action remakes of beloved cartoons), now could possibly be the worst time to talk about the past season of whatever the hell Japan has been making animation-wise.
At this point, we are all too familiar with the meme of the stereotypical New York City college student with a trusty vape in their hand. The sight has become so common that we almost don’t notice vapes anymore
One Manhattan-based artist, Dianne Hebbert, is taking her work to the streets to not only enrich the concrete jungle with colorful paintings but show all types of people simply as they are in contemporary artwork.