Northbound is arguably at the highpoint of their career. Their highly anticipated second album, Soul Kiss, was released on November 22. They are currently on a twenty-date tour across the United States with renowned pop-punk bands Simple Plan, State Champs and We The Kings, gaining more and more fans as the days go by.
CupcakKe, whose real name is Elizabeth Harris, has openly struggled with depression in the past, and was hospitalized earlier in the year after posting a suicidal tweet that prompted fans across the country to make phone calls to Chicago police to voice their concerns about the rapper.
Joe Keery, better known as Steve “The Hair” Harrington, released his debut solo album on September 13, under the moniker “Djo.”
The Jonas Brothers are back, and they’ve had sex!
Step foot into the Lawrence Alloway Memorial Gallery in the Frank Melville Library and you’ll see dozens of cardboard boxes haphazardly stacked on top of each other. The exhibit, named “Passage,” is the work of Julia Miller, a Stony Brook University graduate student in the Masters of Fine Arts program.
At 14 years old, Eilish gathered a sizeable fan base following the release of her viral song “Ocean Eyes” on SoundCloud in 2017. From there she’s broken the status quo of typical pop stars with her baggy designer clothes, chunky sneakers and horror-themed music videos filled with overflowing black tears, stabbing needles and spiders crawling all over her body.
On Thursday, April 11, Stony Brook University hosted its annual Brookfest concert, which included performances from rappers Lil Skies, Aminè and A$AP Ferg. This year’s Brookfest was able to make up for the canceled Ashanti show because the Undergraduate Student Government brought big-name performers that drew crowds.
“A Brief Inquiry Into Online Relationships,” the third studio album by the 1975, tells the millennial narrative of being cripplingly lonely, despite being constantly connected to others through phone screens. A postmodern society living amongst advanced technology that has ruined their lives. It reminds me of “Black Mirror,” but as an album.