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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.
NEW YORK — Governors Ball 2017 has taken over the entirety of Randall’s Island with visual art, music and a variety of cuisine and with that comes the opportunity to fall in love with something new.On day one of this year’s weekend-long festival sensory overload is almost guaranteed with your wristband.
Blues singer Angelica Garcia’s microphone stand had orange flowers climbing up it and a sound that came out of it that I can only describe as chilling at her show last week in Asbury Park.
Any student who has attended Rutgers, be it for four years or four days, have all had to do the same thing at some point in time — hop on their computers and type out the five letters that will haunt their nightmares for the duration of their time on the Banks: Sakai. Rarely is there a time where checking Sakai, the interface most professors at the University use to communicate with students, post assignments and many other not-fun things, is a positive.
Modern Love is a popular Sunday column featured in The New York Times that has stories about love in different forms.
Sun in the sky, wind in your flower crown and tapestry below you while music surrounds you on all sides, you’re at a music festival.
Rome is famous for four pastas — cacio e pepe, gricia, amatriciana, and carbonara. If you walk into any trattoria in Rome, you are likely to find at least two or three of these pastas on the menu (if not all four). The Romans are very, very territorial when it comes to food, especially when it comes to their pastas.
On the evening of April 21, the State Theatre New Jersey presented one of New Zealand’s leading contemporary dancing companies Black Grace.Choreographed by Neil Iremia, the show consisted of a collection of short and full length works to celebrate the storytelling traditions of the South Pacific.
After a year of creating artwork based on female empowerment, the artistic ability of students from the Global Village is now on featured in the Mary H.
Classes are coming to an end, the sun is coming out, new albums are being released, and for those of us on the Eats Coast those are all signs that point to summer music festival Governors Ball.The outdoor music festival on Randall’s Island in New York City will be sounding a carefully curated blend of beats, genres and vibes in high-octane, high-volume three-day event.
Rutgers students sat for a lecture and poetry reading provided by nationally acclaimed writer Christopher Soto on Tuesday, April 18.
As the inaugural March Munchies progressed, and the field narrowed by the week, Nicholas Komandis paid increasingly more attention to the competition. The owner of Hansel n’ Griddle, one of the 32 restaurants competing in the contest held by the Daily Targum to determine the best eatery in the Rutgers—New Brunswick area, began calling his old fraternity brothers, friends, family — anyone he could get — to let them know about the competition.His restaurant began advertising the competition on napkins both in-store and on deliveries, informing customers of its existence without encouraging them to vote either way.“It was fun,” Komandis said.
In the downstairs dining room of the Garden State Ale House with food that’s way too fancy for the average Rutgers student to afford, The New Brunswick Jazz Project is back at it again with another Emerging Artists Night.On April 11, Jazzy Jon and the Hard Bop Hitters swooned the audience with their renditions of their favorite jazz tunes as well as originals written by the band’s front man and guitarist Jonathan Kirschner, a Mason Gross School of the Arts sophomore.Other band members included Stephen Yee on alto saxophone, Ryan Permaul on bass, and Nick Dekens on drums.
The diversity and inclusivity in which Rutgers University prides itself with was fabulously showcased Thursday night at Demarest Hall’s Spring Drag Show, where students came out to perform and show support for the LGBTQ community.Aidan Cushing, a resident of Demarest Hall and organizer for the event, said the tightknit and supportive community of Demarest is what makes the Hall a perfect location for the show.