The 74th Emmy Awards honored this past year’s best moments in television — but the ceremony itself does not make that list.
After three and a half seasons, viewers might think they finally know the Byrdes. But just as that wrongful assumption took hold, Netflix dropped its final season, and it was earth-shattering.
What the revival lacks in originality, it makes up for with a breathtaking ensemble. The audience might not leave the theater smarter, but at least they leave it happier.
On Nov. 11 at the Agassiz Theatre, the Harvard Radcliffe Gilbert and Sullivan Players will celebrate the premiere of “The Pirates of Penzance,” a comic opera.
On Oct. 28 at the Loeb Ex, the Hyperion Shakespeare Company premiered its magical rendition of Shakespeare’s classic play. After a long time away from in-person theater, this is one of the very first productions at Harvard devoid of laptop screens, virtual backdrops, and — most importantly — Zoom.
From this year’s show, it is clear that the Emmys still have a long road to travel to actually recognize and celebrate the diverse talent in television today.
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