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Student Reviews

Find informative student essays about arts and cultural events, institutions, and internships. Read what your fellow students have to say about the arts, or add your voice.

Let your creative voice out, and join our writing team! We encourage submissions about current museum exhibitions, dance and theater performances, or talks and lectures. For more information on contributing a review, email Rebecca Popp, Associate Director for Program Administration, at: rp2077@columbia.edu

Deaf West brings both hearing and hearing impaired audience members a new appreciation for an old(er) show.
Reviewed:
Keigwin+Company
Reviewed:
For a New World to Come: Experiments in Japanese Art and Photography, 1968-1979
Keiji Uematsu (b. 1947), Horizontal Position, Vertical Position, Right Angle Position, 1973/2003. Gelatin silver print, 57 1/8 x 35 7/16 in. Artist's collection at Yumiko Chiba Associates, Tokyo. © Keiji Uematsu, courtesy of Yumiko Chiba Associates.  
Reviewed:
Rembrandt's Changing Impressions
I highly recommend this exhibit to anyone that appreciates the patience of looking. The Wallach Gallery presents a quiet sanctuary of Rembrandt’s most profound works. On view until December 12, Rembrandt's Changing Impressions uncovers a quality in his prints that often gets lost in reproductions.
Reviewed:
Luciana Souza “Speaking in Tongues”
Though New York had a very the cold and rainy fall evening last Thursday, November 19th, Luciana Souza brought light and warm melodies to the city.
Reviewed:
The Noguchi Museum
  The Noguchi Museum is a strange place. You should go.
Reviewed:
Creative Conversation: Sphinx Virtuosi
The lack of diversity in classical music orchestras is a stark and persistent problem. Enter Sphinx, an organization that provides access and development to Black and Latino performers so they may pursue professional careers as classical musicians. Sphinx provides support through many avenues like the Sphinx Performance Academy, the Sphinx Competition, several orchestras, and Sphinx Con.  
Reviewed:
Nicholas Roerich Museum
A visit to the Nicholas Roerich Museum, hidden away in Morningside Heights within steps of Riverside Park, is an opportunity to focus.
  The 20th century was an era of white cubes and treasure troves. The idea that a museum is a “guardian of the past” has shaped renowned institutions the world over. But does that idea still serve us now in an era of smartphones and institutional critique?

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