Sav on growing up in the music industry, writing her own material, and playing in front of people she loves.
Indie pop singer Jess Best on Wesleyan University, her creative process, and nostalgia.
Playing at MASH, Quasimodal hugs and kisses their songs as they make them their own.
Acclaimed Folk-Singer Dar Williams on the function of art, songwriting, Sylvia Plath, and rebuilding community.
A dialogic exploration of the art created by women-identifying Senegalese rappers.
Wyatt on creating a dialogue between visual artists, theatrical performers, and audience members.
Ani on what drew him to the outdoors, why he started making films, and his upcoming project.
We talked about what it means to be a critic, a whole slew of movies and books, and The Boss.
A student contemplates the concept of home while watching Kyle Abraham's dancers in "Dearest Home".
Wonder Woman rekindles the emotions of wonder and excitement for an incoming high school Senior.
In Malick’s Song to Song, the characters’ apathy is contagious.
One listener explores how both pain and joy co-exist within Jason Isbell's new album, The Nashville Sound (2017.)
Two friends reflect on Langhorne Slim and the Law’s concert, and their message of love.
In Peter Heller's Celine, the American West creates the perfect landscape within which memory and family can be both lost and found.
Sage Marshall realizes the limits of empathy and the downfalls of masculine pride while watching The Salesman.
Shelby Elsbree, a former professional ballerina, reflects on Wendy Whelan and life after dance.
Marty Rubin investigates idealized masculinity within Kong: Skull Island.
Our Co-founder, Sage Marshall, elaborates on the importance of live response in advance of the MASH Music Festival.
The experience of the protagonist in The Sheltering Sky (1949) is both relational to and refuge from a student's own illness.
A meditation on the casualties of time and the motions of motherhood through Nicholas Nixon's photographic series The Brown Sisters.
In Goodbye First Love (2011), a young couple’s idealized version of love dissolves.
A moving tribute to Denis Johnson's (1949-2017) prose through one reader's changing perceptions of his work.
Linne Halpern reflects on Joan Didian and her first summer alone in NYC.
Maddie Woda ponders Heathers: The Musical and her high school experience.
Maile McCann investigates the harms of care, in her own life and in Bergman's Persona.
Linne Halpern muses on the fashion of L’Avventurra in relation to her own materialism.