On this week's episode, we invite grad student James Paasche to talk about Home Movie Day, coming to the IU Cinema October 15th at 3:00pm.
WFIU's featured artists for the month of October.
Louisa May Alcott didn't really think her women were so little.
Charles Webb, happy to be playing, but reluctant to being called a legend.
A dusty western, a high school romance, a bit of therapy, and mimes!
Here, delight is camouflaged in the cloak of the everyday, whether you’re waiting for the elevator, trudging down the hall, or scanning a bulletin board.
“It's like I'm in school mode all the time. I'm always feeling like I should be working or doing something,” says freshman bassoon student Meridith Wright.
On this special interview, we're talking to David Anspaugh about his new film Little Red Wagon, premiering at the Heartland Film Festival.
Bring Your Passport: For Music From Around The World
Cardinal for Kids presents the musical based on Doreen Cronin's children's book 'Click, Clack, Moo: Cows that Type.'
In this interview episode, we're talking to Ray Mills, the Artistic Director of the Heartland Film Festival.
"...a feast of dance and choreographic entertainment," says Michael Vernon.
The IU Theatre opens their season with the American tribal love-rock musical 'Hair,' in a production directed by Patti Wilcox.
The development of science-fiction and fantasy author Ray Bradbury is chronicled in a new book by IUPUI professor Jonathan R. Eller.
A lesson for a student, a lesson for a teacher and a lesson for a community.
On this interview, we sit down with Darin Beckstead and Guillermo Suescum, the filmmakers behind 'Somebody's Hero,' showing at the Heartland Film Festival.
On this week's episode, we invite two members of the Dark Carnival Film Festival to discuss their event, happening October 21-23 at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater
An IU grad's yen for improvisation and ragtime takes him from the concert stage to the cinema pit.
Sallyann Murphey might be a Londoner by birth, but her writing about Brown County is part of the legacy of American transcendentalists like Thoreau and Emerson.
In this interview, we talk to Gabe Diani, the writer, producer and lead actor of the comedy/horror film The Selling, showing at Heartland.