Cookie Monster, meet brutal legend Eddie Riggs. Brutal legend, Cookie Monster. Money’s tight, but for now, the worlds of heavy metal and Sesame Street will not collide because under Double Fine’s Roof, everyone can still be different.
Simplistic new forms take shape with the old in “The Language of Less (Then and Now),” the new exhibit at The Museum of Contemporary Art.
“The hero ends so much more than it lasts a bore,”John Szwed, a professor of music and jazz studies at Columbia University while giving a lecture, “Miles Davis: The Jazz Musician as Dandy” Oct. 17 at DePaul University. He continued, “And nothing is more boring than a hero left over from an era that people want to forget.”
Every time a mustache is shaved, an angel in heaven dies and falls to earth. This belief is part of a pledge thousands of men make every year and promise never to forget. However, Chicago’s outlook is sunny with only a small chance of angel showers.
Hollywood newest romantic comedy has another blond in town, but it is a little fresh. Sprinkled with penises and vaginas, “What’s Your Number” slightly deviates from the traditionally pretty-in-pink angelic rom-com.
I learned of Willis Earl Beal after I came across his novel, a stack of computer paper stapled together, at a bar. The words were simple, yet captivating. On the first page, Beal lists eight codes of conduct. The first one reads: “Sincerity: Never say or do anything contrary to your overall intentions.”
In the lobby of the Timeline Theatre Company, there is a dark tunnel. Walk through it once, and you travel back in time. Walk through it to leave and discover an unanticipated blend of time.
Big blue eyes are recycled and stale in “New Girl,” a new Tuesday night FOX sitcom starring Zooey Deschanel.