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19º FESTIVAL INTERNACIONAL DE JAZZ DE PUNTA DEL ESTELuis Perdomo Cuarteto Johnattan Blake / batería Hans Glawischnig /bajo Luis Perdomo / piano Mark Shim / saxo tenor – wind controllerMartin Wind Cuarteto Homenaje a Bill Evans Bill Cunliffe /piano Joe La Barbera / batería Martin Wind / bajo Scott Robinson / saxotenor Paquito D'Rivera presenta: Homenaje a Chano Pozo Alex Brown /piano Eric Doob / batería Zachary Brown / bajo Pernell Saturnino /percusión Diego Urcola / trompeta Paquito D'Rivera / saxo alto FINCA EL SOSIEGO, Maldonado, Uruguay
Hello! I suppose I could also say hallo, hola, namaskaram, chao chi, ni hao or konnichiwa. You see, I am but a simple Rutgers sophomore who has been caught unawares by the allure of a multiple-country study abroad program, known as Semester at Sea.
This Friday marks the start of the Rutgers Film Co-op/NJMAC Fall Film Festival, a month-long event featuring up to 17 films exclusively being premiered in New Jersey.The festival continues to offer a unique media arts experience and culture unlike anything else in the state, as it attracts thousands of guests every year and gains plenty of support from patrons.Past NJ Film Festivals have been praised by publications such as the Star Ledger and the New York Times, and has drawn notable guests such as Martin Scorsese, Thelma Schoonmaker, Paul Morrissey and many more.
The NJC Lounge of the Douglass Student Center turned into a performance venue last Friday night, complete with string lights and photographs, to celebrate the fourth studio-album release of campus a cappella group OrphanSporks. This was OrphanSporks' first concert of the year and included alumni members to commemorate their new CD "Tracks."“We’re extremely excited to debut our CD,” said Tenzin Tsepel, alto singer, former business manager of OrphanSporks and a School of Arts and Sciences senior.
On Sept. 15, The Rutgers Landscape Architecture Club hosted its sixth annual “PARK(ing) Day,” a nationally recognized day that aims to turn urban spaces such as New Brunswick into serene relaxation spots.In partnership with the American Society of Landscape Architects (ASLA) of New Jersey, members of the club worked together to turn two street parking spots on Seminary Place on College Avenue into a parklet featuring yoga and meditation sessions led by professionals, Zumba dance lessons, arts and crafts activities, a bike maintenance station and live music for the public to enjoy.
Musicians and music fans gathered at Club Alex last Friday night to hear five expert panelists talk about the condition of New Brunswick's music scene and its struggles in the city today. The panel was moderated by Frank Bridges, co-founder of Alexander Library’s New Brunswick Music Scene Archive and doctoral student at the School of Communication and Information.The panelists included Bob Makin, Dennis Diken, Andrew Spina, Audrey Rose and Sharief Hobley: all of them connected to the historic New Brunswick music scene — but in different ways — with opinions on how the scene has changed over the years.“There is no place to play in New Brunswick right now, even the basements,” Makin said.
Welcome to Rutgers, where the next 3-plus years of your life will be a literal heaven, hell or somewhere in between, a space where your locker gossip and prom-posals of your immediate past become olympics sprints to class and countless all-nighters.
Today, Voorhees Mall is being transformed into a visual representation of the community of interpersonal-violence survivors at Rutgers with the Clothesline Project.
A breakdown of the 5 students you'll see in the Rutgers Recreation Centers this semester.
Along with the fresh, new dining hall sit-in and takeout options, the College Avenue campus recently brought another eatery to the table: Panera Bread.
New Brunswick has a new restaurant! Roosterspin just opened at 120 Albany Street (where Shaka used to be). They’re serving a korean-inspired menu full of small plates, sushi rolls and noodle and rice dishes along with a great beer list.Roosterspin is a small local chain with another location in Westfield, N.J.
Last Sunday, the banks of the Raritan River hosted Rock New Brunswick, a local music festival presented by Hub City Sounds. The usually calm flow of the river was shaken by the energy and excitement brought to Boyd Park by the bands, vendors and fans of local music.The energy could be felt the second you stepped down into the park.
This Saturday, Hub City’s DJ-Producer collective will extend its "neighborly watch" to the victims of Hurricane Harvey with a benefit show at NJ Skateshop.Neighborhood Watch, the only music showcase series that partners with local businesses in New Brunswick, will be partnering with Boards for Bros at this Saturday’s free show. They will be collecting cash donations and used skateboarding gear to send to Southside Skatepark in Houston, Texas.“Boards for Bros is an organization that gets skateboards that are damaged or broken, fixes those skateboards, refurbishes them and then gives them to inner-city and urban areas,” said Derrick Braxton, a Neighborhood Watch co-organizer.
After a semester of demonstrations, marches and protests that drew national attention to the Rutgers campus, the University has updated its demonstration policy. The eruption of free expression since the inauguration of President Donald J.
New York — Kicking off Day Two of Governors Ball, VANT took the to the main stage with full force.
Childish Gambino did not just perform on the Honda Stage to headline the second night of Governors Ball 2017.