Somerville native Kiley A. McLaughlin ’11 has spent the majority of her life in the Boston area. The familiarity that ...
As its title suggests, "Certified Copy" explores the relative values of imitations and originals in art but also, more ambiguously, in life.
“When the Killing’s Done,” is like a relic from days of yore. Here is an intelligent novel that not only succeeds as a work of fiction, but also aims to raise cultural awareness about the fine distinctions between environmental conservation movements.
While the film was intended to challenge the negative stereotypes about exorcism created and perpetuated by contemporary culture and cinema, because it constantly falls back upon horror clichés, the movie accomplishes the exact opposite—reinforcing the very perceptions it was intended to combat.
Driven by song and arresting images, "The Blue Flower" often loses its own plot in the profusion of visual details and wild movement on stage.
Whether the incident at Lamont had absolutely anything to do whatsoever with hate or bias, the initial reporting of the event, as such, incited a particular dialogue on campus that is often overlooked in favor of other issues.
Focusing on the problems of illegal immigration and the growing influence of Mexican drug cartels, every element of the movie is exaggerated: the evil is pure, condensed, and particularly despicable, while the forces of good are fearless, charismatic, and attractive.
What will happen now that Venice is a city that lives by parodying itself? Can it survive as a viable, living city?
The studio of Vi T. Vu ’10 is stacked with paintings. Vividly fluorescent animal and vegetal figures leap across dark backgrounds, multiplying in mirror images of each other.
This event is the culmination of a months-long attempt to maximize the presence of the arts in Harvard classrooms.
If “Beatrice and Virgil” were a piece of music, it would be an extended fugue, beginning so quietly as to be almost inaudible, and culminating in a moment of overwhelming noise followed by silence.
In this film, the mountain represents everything that is impossible and everything that man fears.
New York City, the perennial muse of the American dream, has inspired yet another paean, the musical “In the Heights,” ...
Some students look back on their college artistic careers and remember standing ovations after plays or accepting praise as they
How Harvard Students Got So Stressed
Harvard HoCos Face Budget Cut as Undergrads Opt Out of Annual $200 Student Activities Fee
Harvard’s Gift Officers Are Worried About Backlash Over the School’s Israel-Hamas Response. Here’s Why.
Former U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger ’50 Dead at 100
U.S. Education Department Opens Investigation Into Harvard Following Antisemitism Complaint