Snow and ice usually shut everyone inside. But for one brave University of Minnesota subculture, they are a call to the wild.
If you want to actually enjoy Valentine's Day — with or without a significant other — A&E has put together a guide to the most adrenaline-inducing, frenzy-filled go-to activities near campus on Thursday.
You’re walking across the Washington Avenue Pedestrian Bridge and minding your own business, when out of nowhere a giant vehicle comes towards you. Is it a truck? A tank? Oh wait … it’s a bike?!
On Monday night, steam crept out of the small side door entrance as ripping guitar rifts floated down First Avenue. Inside the venue, Pllush warmed up the buzzing crowd.
The X Games just finished up over in Aspen. If you’re like A&E, something is now missing in life — while walking to class you wish you were skiing, getting some sweet air and having pine trees zip by.
In 1998, Chris Ahalt, was taken under the wing (or kiln) of the Minnesota street art scene. Now, he is a pioneer in the Minneapolis flame-working scene, makes one-of-a-kind glass balloon pieces and showcases his talent across the world.
The self-proclaimed “non-drill rapper” (debatable) heads to Skyway Theatre this Friday for a show that will undoubtedly trap. Coming from Chicago, the rapper is used to getting rowdy crowds going and mosh pits forming. Having recently released his new single “Up It,” you can be ready for new slaps like this one, and old tracks like “Lord Knows” to charge the night with super sounds.""
With a contagious carefree attitude and guitar riffs reverberating off First Avenue’s iconic walls, King Princess commanded the crowd to have a good time on Thursday night.
How many streetwear brands have come out of Minnesota? The answer: probably less than you can count on one hand. For Paaq, a clothing brand started by University of Minnesota students and grads, this brings a fire to their pieces that they hope will ignite a guiding torch for years to come.
On Saturday night, "We want Travis!” chants boomed through Target Center. A roller coaster foreshadowed what was to come, as hip-hop echoed throughout the giant Minneapolis venue.