Thursday, October, 16, 2014
BY JOHN LYNCH
Since its first issue in April 2010, Groundcover has helped people like James Tennis get back on their feet by providing a more constructive alternative to panhandling.
BY ALEX BERNARD
This Friday and Saturday, Basement Arts puts up its first show of the school year: “A Night of Laughs: An Evening of Comedic One Acts” after just two weeks of rehearsals.
BY GRACE PROSNIEWSKI
I highly recommend getting drunk on poetry. It’s cheaper than alcohol and you don’t have to worry about waking up the next day with a hangover and several new, and most likely troubling, Tinder matches.
BY DAILY ARTS WRITERS
In retrospect, the delicious heart attack on a bun was totally worth it. I might even jump in line again right now ...
BY ZAK WITUS
“The Book of Life” opens on the Mexican holiday, El Día de los Muertos, or the Day of the Dead, with two best friends competing for the love of one beautiful woman.
BY ERIKA HARWOOD
University alum Megan Ganz knew she wanted to go into comedy since she was a teenager flipping through copies of Mad Magazine and The Onion. Once in Ann Arbor, Ganz wasted little time pursuing that goal.
BY GIANCARLO BUONOMO
I am glad that the new Blimpy Burger now accepts credit cards. But I’m happier that the new Blimpy is just as much of a pain in the ass as the old one.
BY MIMI ZAK
As a 21st century band emerging from the breeding ground of talent that quietly exists on the University of Michigan’s North Campus, Caves couldn’t be described as a quintessential college indie rock band.
BY MIMI ZAK
Of course, the song is catchy. So catchy that you awake the morning after buying it on iTunes with a fuzzy mental hangover that can only be a result of an intense pop music binge — 30 listens in 4 hours. Proceed with caution.
BY CHRISTIAN KENNEDY
Moving from uncomfortably staged to desperately confused, Ashanti and French’s video leaves viewers with one thought: I didn’t realize strippers hugged their clients.