Writing from the University of Iowa’s Between the Lines program.
Two poems about land, culture, and dis(place)ment written by Valerie Wu.
buried and unburied photos of friends, Ohio, and friends in Ohio
It’s hard to be a horror fan in today’s wintry scary movie climate!
A summary of our time at Pasadena’s LitFest 2017, plus PDFs of our spring zine.
“She’d have a gin and tonic and stare into the carpet as though she’d found God in it.”
The best and worst of dog movies. By Joey.
“True to the spirit of the web, I sent out an anonymous Google Form simply asking that respondents recount their strangest or most “shameful” childhood Internet experience or habit in as much detail as they felt comfortable with. “
A collection of words and pictures shared with Tunnel in the past couple of months,
Curated by Amelia Anthony, created by individual artists.
Punk is really more of a catch-all genre term than a unified sound; everything from Black Flag to The Clash to Television falls under the umbrella, but you’re unlikely to confuse any of those radically different bands for each other. If anything, punk is defined by an attitude more than any specific sound: it’s defiant, primal, and wholly cathartic. These are 11 of the best films about punk that embody that ethos of liberation through rock n’ roll. Jubilee (1978, Derek Jarman) Derek Jarman was an iconoclast in everything he did; never one to make a conventional film, his work stretches from Blue – a solid blue screen with him providing voiceover for 90 minutes – to The Last of England – an impressionistic vision of the apocalypse with poetic narration in place of a plot or dialogue. Jubilee is decidedly less extreme than those two films, but it’s still far from box-office-friendly. It’s hardly heavy on narrative, and what plot there is is pretty bleak; the story follows Queen Elizabeth I as she time …