Tommy Orange Visits Harvard Art Museums to Talk About New Novel, Indigenous Identity
Walking into Menschel Hall at the Harvard Art Museums last Thursday, listeners expect to hear a lecture from best-selling author Tommy Orange. Instead, Orange reveals excerpts from his upcoming book, “Wandering Stars,” set to be released in spring 2024.
Twins in an Ice Cream Shop
With my twin, I feel like it’s us against the world. The world, on the other hand, seems that it would prefer us against each other. Over our 19 years, we’ve received comments such as, “Wow, your sister’s gorgeous! You look nothing alike,” “Oh, so you’re the disappointment, then?” and “How does it feel to have a sister so much smarter than you?” And my personal favorite: “You’re just so… different” (Ambiguity only baits the imagination.)
Being Barbie: An Unrealistic Ideal and a Feminist Icon
Barbie, like any insanely popular consumer good, can both cement cultural ideals and reflect their changes.
BioArt Grows in Popularity (And on its Own)
Both Sutela’s and Lin’s works are known as BioArt, an emerging field at the intersection of life science and creative expression. The pieces are often metaphors, using biological media to make a statement and redefine the boundaries of art. Much of the BioArt on display at MIT’s Symbionts exhibit criticizes the way humans interact with the natural world.
Ghungroo Explores and Celebrates Identity in its 35th Year
Ghungroo is a show that allows those of South Asian identities to express and share their experiences and customs.
Artist Profile: Heerraa Ravindran, an Inspiring Singer-Songwriter
Heerraa Ravindran, a Harvard Extension School student, wants to change the world, and through her music, she does.
Our Favorite Art at Harvard
The best paintings take you by surprise.
‘L’Orchestre National Mauritanien’ Retrospective: The Lost Records of Ahl Sana Streaming Now
For 52 years, the enchanting music of Saharan Rock band Ahl Nana remained hidden from most ears.
‘Cunk on Earth’ Season One Review: If Monty Python met the Mockumentary
The true delight in “Cunk on Earth,” though, is not the absurdity or the irony, but the relationship between Cunk and those she interviews.
Billionaire Ken Griffin ’89 Breaks with DeSantis on ‘Don’t Say Gay’ Expansion Amid Criticism at GSAS
Jokes That Aren’t Funny: Racism and Harassment in Student Traditions
Michael Smith Returns To Administration As Interim SEAS Dean
‘Happy Place’ Review: An Ambitious Emily Henry Novel
The Hardest Courses at Harvard