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"Munich" isn't easy to watch and Steven Spielberg doesn't allow you to take it lightly.
If the puffy clouds of springtime made music together, it would sound something like The Pantones' latest CD "Sleepless Nights, Silent Mornings." There's a dream-like feeling to the six-piece's tunes, grounded in reality with bittersweet lyrics.
It had all of the elements of a wonderfully addicting guilty pleasure: hot, rugged boy from the wrong side of the tracks is adopted by wealthy, beautiful family and falls in love with glamorous girl next door.
Hawks, deer, owls, bears and moose graced the walls of the East Lansing Public Art Gallery in the Hannah Community Center, 819 Abbott Road, as patrons make their way from forest to mythological Greece at the First Sunday Gallery Walk.
It's interesting that Eminem chose a greatest hits album to possibly be his last. The album was released Tuesday, but many people probably already own most of the songs collected on "Curtain Call." Eminem's breakout hit "My Name Is" was released in 1999, just more than six years ago.
Dave Jones has a fascination with Thomas Jefferson and has spent four years perfecting his presentation of the former president. Now the actor and writer will present a one-man play based on most of Jefferson's own words to the public at BoarsHead Theatre.
As the holiday season shopping rush continues, don't leave your furry family off your list. For those who have pets it can be really simple to include them in your holiday fun.
From "The Cosby Show" to "Will & Grace" and "Grey's Anatomy," television has come a long way to reflect more of the country's racial and ethnic diversity. But much more progress could be made, according to a report released Thursday.
Chinese Happy has been playing shows consistently for about two years and has members living in Detroit and Lansing, which helps both the band's dedication and fan base.
Writing and performing original songs for a class grade might be normal for a music major, but others interested in music could only dream about having that option until recently. Music Professor John Kratus wanted to give MSU students who weren't music majors an opportunity to take a music class and got his chance when the Integrative Studies Department was asking for ideas for new courses.
Celebrity gossip was rampant this year, with so many breakups, hookups, pregnancies and scandals you had to look out for whiplash especially if you're Lindsay Lohan and you actually risk whiplash by crashing into paparazzi. Since this is college, here's what we can learn from the top five celeb scandals that disprove the old saying, "any publicity is good publicity:" 1.
The State News presents five things going on in the world of pop culture that might make your life a little bit better. 1.
The holiday season is upon us, and regardless of the occasion, a celebration is always in order. From here to New Year's, chances are there's at least one gala, bash or some no-holds-barred party that requires some finer touches.
For college students, winter break is a great time to finally do some laundry, hang out with the family and read something that isn't a textbook.
The realistic and raw images of the human form are the highlight at the Lansing Art Gallery this month. These drawings are showcased by artist Marnie Fender, who is presenting "Figurative Works on Paper" in the main gallery through Dec.
With the end of the year looming, everyone has or soon will come up with their own list of best and worst everything in 2005.
It takes audience members at BoarsHead Theatre about 10 minutes to figure out that Paul Riopelle and Neil Necastro aren't playing the part of two schizophrenic Irishmen. Instead, they're part of a two-man show called "Stones In His Pockets" in which they play all 14 characters. "Once the audience keys into that, it becomes really fun for them," Riopelle said.