BY Emily Robinson
in Eat Me
on Jul 29, 2014
Tuesdays are slowly becoming our favorite day of the week here at BUST for one important reason: Tasty Tuesdays! “We try out weird foods so that you don’t have to!"
In our second installment, we tasted a not so well-known flavor of a favorite snack: Matcha Green Tea Pocky.
While growing up as a fan of Matcha, I can't deny that it taste sorta like something that would get stuck to Frodo's foot while trecking to Middle Earth on ... Read More
BY Shannon Iggy
on Nov 21, 2013
“I don’t want white men telling me what to do. Keep your white hands off my brown body,” Cecelia Fire Thunder declares.
Young Lakota follows three young adults as their Oglala Lakota community is caught in a divisive political debate over abortion. Sunny Clifford has moved back to the reservation to reconnect with her Lakota roots and make a difference in her community. She joins her twin sister, Serena, in hopes of improving life on the ... Read More
BY BUST Magazine
on Sep 19, 2013
In writer/director Nicole Holofcener's (Friends with Money, Lovely & Amazing) latest poignant relationship drama, Julia Louis-Dreyfus stars as Eva, a woman whose post-divorce life is as boring as the conversations she’s forced to engage in with her pampered massage-therapy clientele. That is, until she reluctantly goes to a party where she meets Marianne (Catherine Keener), a poet who needs a masseuse, and Albert (James Gandolfini), a man she ... Read More
BY Samantha Vincenty
on Sep 05, 2013
Early on in the documentary Girl, a DJ named Colette says that DJing-while-female is mainly about “ears and hands. It’s not different depending on your gender.” Director Kandeyce Jorden would have you believe otherwise, and she presents her findings in an documentary filmed in the years immediately preceding the current EDM explosion.
Forbes released its “Electronic Cash Kings of 2013” list in August—and “kings” is exactly right, ... Read More
BY BUST Magazine
on Sep 03, 2013
Memoirs from children of celebrities and politicians abound, but the offspring of our country’s leading intellectuals have been less effusive. That gap has started to close, however, thanks to Najla Said’s Looking for Palestine, a memoir from the daughter of the late Edward Said, the outspoken advocate for Palestine who single-handedly founded post-colonial studies.
Said grew up with her Palestinian father and Lebanese mother on the Upper West ... Read More