Julia Greene, Columbia College Chicago
The Scottish pop singer is using her extra time during the pandemic to create new versions of her old music, as well as compose entirely new pieces — with a twist.
Being an informed shopper can be challenging, but these resources will help you consume in a more conscious way.
The show, set in 1990s Northern Ireland, follows five friends as they get into bizarre trouble accompanied by classic hits.
The author’s second novel, which follows a grandmother and granddaughter, puts family and community at the forefront but lacks balance in its storytelling.
The British band embraces dialogue clips on their second album, which reflects on political, social and emotional struggles in their signature style.
The book is full of social media, insane baked goods and a love story you can’t help but root for.
The artist’s renowned songwriting has gone from red to monochrome to the full spectrum of colors to create vivid imagery in every line.
Making your room into an efficient place to work and an enjoyable place to live can improve your mental health, promote productivity and encourage mindfulness.
Over-the-phone and online counseling have gained popularity due to COVID-19, but they have benefits that will outlast social distancing and isolation.
The film, now found on Hulu, is a refreshed ‘Groundhog Day’ story that stands apart from the stereotypical romantic comedy.
There’s no shame in dropping a book that you have no desire to read.
The self-proclaimed ‘one man boy band’ has kept busy by making music and advocating for mental health amidst the global pandemic.
While many are still stuck indoors miles away from their closest friends, writing letters can keep communication genuine.
Beth O’Leary’s debut novel, which features a very unusual living arrangement, makes the case for the genre as possessing real emotional depth.
Written on a prison typewriter, the novel tells the story of a young man who falls in love, joins the war and robs banks to pay for heroin — a tale not unlike the author’s own life.
Framed as a series of letters to her daughters, the star comedian uses her book to explore life experiences, inequality and her culture with her trademark vulgar hilarity.
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