Breeze editor Madisson Haynes shares some of her experiences from the beginning of her study abroad trip in Italy.
Lynda Bostrom went from painting the walls of Ruby’s Arcade in downtown Harrisonburg to creating a mural for a Steven Alan storefront in Washington, D.C.
Maslanka’s repertoire includes eight symphonies, 17 concertos, over 50 wind band pieces and many more pieces for assorted instrumentations.
Every year the town of Dayton, Virginia invites people from all over to celebrate their little community in the Redbud Festival.
On April 6 in Festival Highlands, the experienced performer took part of Dukes Pride Week and enlightened nearly 300 students with their story.
Michael Wu and Peter Chan, JMU alumni of 2011, opened their own Kung Fu Tea shop because of Wu’s inspiration from a business plan in his COB 300 class.
Dave Chappelle's decade-long disappearing act from the industry didn’t affect his ability to maintain relevancy with a crowd of long-time fans and newcomers.
Schumer’s comedic timing and delivery kept me interested, even though some of the stories were recycled.
Khalid's album is a dreamy, spacy project in which '60s soul meets contemporary R&B, presented by a smartphone-obsessed crooner for the internet age.
2015 Pulitzer Prize winning poet Gregory Pardlo brought his work to JMU’s Festival Highlands room in an event hosted by the Furious Flower Poetry Center.
The Reel Change Documentary Film Festival is open from March 20-25 at the Court Square Theatre. The festival brings non-fiction films attempting to bring awareness, advocacy and change to the table in hopes of creating public dialogue and initiating education.
This exhibit, “Animals in Color,” features paintings by Rachel Newman, a junior graphic design major, and will be on display at Clementine Cafe until April 2.
This journey culminated in “Somaliland,” a documentary that shares the enduring stories of five Somali students as they overcome unimaginable adversity.
“The way I think about it, it’s not just clothes. I’m selling you a lifestyle.”
Local hip-hop artist and Blue Ridge Community College student Keano Illidge brings his pencil to the paper and allows the lyrics to flow, ready for the world to hear his message.