The Gainesville Community Playhouse will debut its rendition of Green Day’s “American Idiot” May 20.
The Avenue staff teamed up to present an itinerary of exciting activities and events slated to happen this summer. From the glistening blue waters of Poe Springs Park to the party-centric attitude of the GNV Brew Bus, Gainesville residents can turn up their radio dial and enjoy their Hot GNV Summer.
The art collective Artithesis’ second exhibition, “The Inner Child,” will premiere in August.
Three years and a pandemic since he first skyrocketed to the international stage with his hit single "Callaita," “Un Verano Sin Ti” picks up exactly where Bad Bunny left off.
Taking inspiration from "Humans of New Yoek," “Hipp Humans: a Collection of Stories from the Humans of Gainesville” presents a snapshot of the Gainesville community, focusing on forces large and small.
With kids that don’t live at home anymore, Gator moms reflect on why they are looking forward to spending time with their college students this Mother’s Day.
A combination of newly opened restaurants and long-time staples represent the late-night food restaurants in Gainesville. Some of the highlights include Insomnia Cookies, Naq’s Halal Food, Flaco’s Cuban Bakery, The Top and Five Star Pizza.
Hundreds of hungry college students continuously line campus cafes. After a full day of lectures and textbook chapters, they’re ready to be served a hearty dinner of grilled chicken, smoked pit ham, vegetable medleys and pasta topped with tomato sauce and fresh basil on hard plastic plates.
Rate and Review: ‘Everything Everywhere All at Once’ is a beautiful clash of multiversal sci-fi and family dramaBy Joseph Henry | Apr. 21, 2022
It’s not often that a film challenges you to truly be a better person. Nestled between a plethora of genres and a multiverse, “Everything Everywhere All at Once” is that film. Read more from Joseph Henry
In a town previously viewed as a hub for white, indie-rock music, now people of color, queer and female artists are breaking into the Gainesville scene with more experimental sounds inspired by hip hop, ska, funk and Latin music.
Bo Diddley Plaza teemed with festival-goers of all ages, from the elderly lounging in lawn chairs to children dancing in hula hoops in front of the stage. Above, colorful lights casted patterns of violet, red, blue and green onto a brick backdrop and performers below. A musician stepped up to the microphone. His strong voice boomed out a call-and-response scat melody, beckoning to the audience. More than 100 people eagerly participated in the dancing crowd, echoing back the improvised syllables.