In its admirable fidelity to scientific accuracy and the look and feel of 21st-century intergalactic travel, Alfonso Cuarón's “Gravity” attains a level of grounded reality that this year’s other sci-fi efforts such as “Pacific Rim” and “Elysium” can only dream of.
Park Chan-wook’s English-language debut filled with sights but little fright. With its funereal calm and measured pacing, “Stoker” initially seems a million miles away from the kinetic heat of “Oldboy.” Dig deeper, though, and this exercise in style is a pleasing evolution of Park’s visual palette.
Director Michael Haneke's game, as it always has been, is to make the audience complicit in whatever heinous act he chooses to depict onscreen, in this case the euthanasia of someone in extreme pain.
Crimson arts editor Caleb J.T. Thompson picks who should win the Academy Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role.
A short retrospective on Stanley Kubrick as the MFA explores his oeuvre.
No recent event in American foreign policy has captured the public imagination like the killing of Osama bin Laden, and Kathryn Bigelow's slick, technically brilliant film "Zero Dark Thirty" is surely only the first in what will be many retellings of the story. However, one problematic feature of the narrative has sparked massive amounts of controversy—the movie's depiction of torture.
The Vandelles are the first group I’ve heard who genuinely seem to be developing the form, pushing the boundaries, and making something new.
Caleb J. Thompson and Indiana T. Seresin engage in their own dialogue about Odd Future’s aggressive lyrical content.
'The Artist' will capture the lion's share of awards at the Oscars on Sunday, but 'Senna' and 'Of Gods and Men' deserve recognition as well.
While Michael Fassbender gives a five-star performance, the lack of a compelling emotional journey stands as the greatest flaw of "Shame."
Cultfever talks debut album, live shows, and influences
A panel of journalists and political activists agreed that the Tea Party has become an increasingly important force in American politics at a discussion entitled “The Tea Party: What’s Brewing for the Budget Battle and the Ballot Box,” hosted by the Institute of Politics yesterday.
A renowned violinist with a broad range of interests
Brattle and Columbia’s “fourbythree” bring character and technical prowess
Jokes That Aren’t Funny: Racism and Harassment in Student Traditions
Who Can Be ‘Racist’?
What the Hell Happened: Taylor Swift Surprise-Drops “Wildest Dreams (Taylor’s Version)”
Harvard Law Professor Charles Ogletree Jr., ‘Renaissance Lawyer’ and Staunch Civil Rights Defender, Dies at 70
Harvard Overhauls College Application in Wake of Affirmative Action Decision