Is love worth it if it is inseparable from grief? Yes, “Fleabag” responds, yes again and again.
“I Care A Lot” is mostly compelling. While Pike is certainly the standout, the film features strong performances across the board.
A personal reflection on Emily St. John Mandel’s 2014 novel “Station Eleven” that eerily mirrors our current reality and illuminates how we "live a life defined by the plague."
“I Hate Suzie” is worth watching, not just because it is good TV, but because TV that takes its female protagonist’s “complicatedness” and humanity seriously.
If “Bridgerton” wants to be progressive and feminist, it is not enough to just insert a character who thinks marriage is stupid.
Chock full of musical numbers, colorful Victorian costumes, flying robots, and magical glowing calculus equations, “Jingle Jangle: A Christmas Journey” has something for everyone.
In “The Midnight Sky” (which George Clooney also produced and directed) the battle is over before the film even starts. Earth is no longer a habitable planet due to a sudden unspecified disaster. Humans are still around, but it is only a matter of time before everyone dies out.
Here’s a fun drinking game to play while watching “Hillbilly Elegy” (directed by Ron Howard): Take a shot every time someone yells. Take another every time Glenn Close’s Mamaw stumbles angrily toward someone.
Due to the pandemic, Harvard traditions have had to look a little different this year, and Crimson Jam, Harvard’s annual concert and block party, was no exception.
The Harvard Crimson sat down with acclaimed jazz pianist Angelica Sanchez to talk about her artistic processes, neuroscience, and her latest project "How to Turn the Moon."
“This song should not exist in 2020 America,” Bright Eyes frontman Conor Oberst wrote in the press release for the band's new single “Miracle of Life.”
Three of our writers dive into what books they're reading over break, and why.
Our writers turned to books for solace throughout quarantine: Here are their top picks for what soothed them most.
This new adaptation is stunning, stressful, and messy: It delivers beautiful cinematography and psychological thrills, but fails to address the more interesting aspects of the source material.
What The Hell Happened: BTS and McDonald’s Collaborate on the ‘BTS Meal’
Jokes That Aren’t Funny: Racism and Harassment in Student Traditions
College Announces New Adams House Faculty Deans
Muslims Do Not Belong Here
Harvard To Launch Two Programs Aimed at Broadening Humanities Research, Engagement in Fall 2021