Time to grab some blankets and the remote – the small screen is taking over the spotlight.
For a much-needed escape from reality, viewers can look forward to some exciting television returners and newcomers kicking off the new year.
As Bruins hunker down for winter quarter, they can start off the new year right with up-and-coming artists from all ends of the musical spectrum. Ranging from dance pop to indie folk, these shooting stars and their even shinier discographies are ascending quickly.
This post was updated Jan. 12 at 6:43 p.m. to reflect a clarified headline.
After COVID-19 shutdowns resulted in a relatively dry film season last year, 2021 is starting off strong with features that are worth the wait.
Behind the glitz and glamour of K-pop lies a well-oiled yet punishing industry machine.
In the last decade, K-pop has seen a swift ascension to the global stage with the rise of groups like BTS, which earned its first Grammy nomination in a major category on Nov.
Being stuck at home is not going to stop MAMAMOO from traveling.
Nearly a year after its last comeback, the four-person K-pop group released its 10th minialbum, “TRAVEL,” a nod to wistful thinking during quarantine.
This post was updated at 8:34 p.m.
Despite film delays left and right, studios are pushing through the fall season with surprising finesse.
Many big blockbuster films like “Dune” and “Black Widow” have been delayed to next year or even later in hopes of a better box office turn out, but that’s not stopping the award season buzz for the remaining contenders.
Temperatures may be dropping, but these artists are popping. From funk to folk, this quarter’s rising artists are as varied as the colors of the autumn trees.
Students might not have many options to take classes on campus, but they’ll still have their choice of voting options on campus.
Starting at the end of October, voters can cast their ballots at Bradley International Hall, Ackerman Union and the Hammer Museum for the November elections, said Marisa Osborne, the events division manager at Associated Students UCLA.
Warning: spoilers ahead.
Mulan might have found her true self, but the live-action remake remains a poor “Reflection” of Asian culture and artistry.
Disney’s most recent remake has come a long way since the white-washed 1998 animated version, with the new film featuring an all-Asian cast and some of the biggest names in Chinese cinema.
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