Advertisement

Campus Arts

On Campus

Portrait of an Artist: Matthew A. Aucoin ’12

Matthew A. Aucoin '12 discusses poetry, music, and his newest opera, the upcoming "Hart Crane."

On Campus

At Hillel, Composer’s Scores Speak Psalms

Jewish Argentine composer Osvaldo Golijov discussed his multifaceted musical style at Harvard Hillel.

Visual Arts

Portrait of an Artist: Todd Hido

Photographer Todd Hido discusses the inspiration behind the landscapes in his work.

On Campus

Portrait of an Artist: Jeff Silva

Filmmaker Jeff Silva, whose new documentary screened at the Harvard Film Archive Saturday, discusses filming the aftermath of war in the Balkan region.

Visual Arts

Swooning Over Urban Art at the ICA

Swoon brings a new kind of art to the ICA

Music

Portrait of an Artist: Lidiya V. Yankovskaya

Conductor Lidiya V. Yankovskaya is music director for Lowell House Opera's upcoming production of "Snegurochka."

Film

Film Festival Taps Luck of the Irish

The Roving Reporter made the rounds at the 13th Annual Irish Film Festival, Boston.

Books

Portrait of an Artist: Tom Perrotta

Writer Tom Perrotta talks with us about his numerous novels and feature film adaptations

Alvin Curran
On Campus

Portrait of an Artist: Alvin Curran

Experimental composer Alvin Curran, the Music Department's Louis C. Elson Lecture, discusses a 50-year career in avant-garde music.

On Campus

Portrait of an Artist: Chase E. Morrin ’15 and Kevin Sun ’14

Two student jazz musicians discuss their versions of Thelonious Monk classics.

On Campus

Portrait of an Artist: Andrew G. Clark

Director Andrew G. Clark talks about his role in leading the student singers of the Holden Chorus

Visual Arts

MFA Sheds “Sunlight” On Early Photos

A new exhibit at the Museum of Fine Arts displays the works of great photographers from over a century ago.

On Campus

Portrait of An Artist: Teake '12

Poet and acrobatic performer Teake talks about his journey into the world of spoken word poetry

Music

Marsalis Brings Jazz and Metaphor to Sanders Theatre

Why jazz? Wynton Marsalis’ answer is simple: “Because it’s the national art.” For him, jazz is perfectly suited by its history and its structure to be morphed and meatphorized as an expression of the American identity.

Advertisement