By SAM DEASSIS Asst. Arts & Culture Co-Editor On March 31, many Fordham students acknowledged the holiday of “Transgender Day of Visibility,” promoting acceptance of all...
B: MARYANNA ANTOLDI Arts & Culture Co-Editor With the annual Campus MovieFest (CMF) taking over Fordham for the remainder of April, students are eagerly beginning to...
By LINDSAY JORGENSEN Staff Writer Campus MovieFest (CMF) the world’s largest student film festival, is coming to Fordham for its ninth year! Whether filmmaking is a...
Rousing historical dramas don’t usually come to theaters this early in the year. They tend to grab November releases in order to garner attention as awards season begins.
Whenever a classic film is remade, an understandable wave of skepticism follows.
As Black History Month passes by, it is important to take note of the outstanding accomplishments made by black individuals within society.
Another great year for cinema has come and gone, and with it came the Oscars—a glamorous night honoring the Academy’s favorite films that excites both actors and cinephiles alike.
There is a long history of women protesting and advocating for their rights; from Seneca Falls to the Women’s March on Washington, the fight has raged on and inspired generations around the world.
Imagine waking up in high school and knowing that it would be the last day of your life.
The past six months have seen a radical change in the way that stories about black people, particularly in film, are being told and how they are being received by the broader public and awards shows.