The music track of the applied math concentration brings together computation, mathematical modeling, and music theory and composition to produce a uniquely quantitative study that serve to redefine Harvard’s liberal arts system for the silicon age.
Harvard grads in the arts—from the creators of “The Office,” “Parks and Recreation,” and “Brooklyn Nine-Nine” to Broadway musicians and authors—remember a formative Harvard education, albeit one largely lacking in technical arts instruction.
In his newest release, Andrew Bird is back with a new intimacy in his lyrics that seems to zero in on his life as opposed to chasing high-flying philosophies.
Peter L. Galison, professor, museum director, and documentary filmmaker, explores the intersections of art and science.
Matt Saunders, a graduate of VES and now an assistant professor in the department, discusses the changing place of studio work in the VES curriculum.
It is at once a midsummer love affair, a gentle goodnight kiss, and a secret lover’s subtle gaze to be remembered and relished long into the future.
Produced by Walt Disney Pictures, this live-action version of Rudyard Kipling’s classic novel stuns with breaktaking scenery and emotional complexity, lending a mature light to the otherwise entertaining children’s movie.
Feel love for which you lose and pay and suffer. Feel love that strikes you as difficult and fraught. Love until it breaks you. Then love until someday, it finally puts you back together.
While its plot might be similar (albeit with much-needed contemporary twists) and its characters might possess the same names, it does not try to evoke poetic phrases or present mind-shattering commentary on the world. Instead, Sittenfeld has successfully crafted a fun, engaging romp whose greatest mission is to excite any Jane Austen fan.
Abbi and Ilana’s plane flight feels more like the imaginings of someone who has never flown than a real adult experience.
Beneath their stunningly tousled tresses, the women of Fifth Harmony wear construction chic leotards that are about as appropriate for manual labor, as, well, women.
Television spoilers offer rare occasions to escape impatience with relatively few repercussions beyond an angry fan or two
TDM149DA teaches Argentine tango through study and practice.
The selection process for creative writing workshops is notoriously competitive, but those lucky and skilled enough to earn a slot have a rich world of academic and personal growth to look forward to.
Perhaps that’s a takeaway of the film—not, as in most anthropomorphizing accounts, that animals can be just like us, but rather that we can be just like animals.
The Harvard Art Museums serve a unique purpose on campus: While they are an exhibition facility open to the public, they also contribute to education at Harvard. Jessica L. Martinez ’95, the Museums’ director of academic and public programs, works right at the intersection of these two tracks.
“The end project is a virtual reality experience,” says Daniel A. Citron ’16.
For him, his creative thesis is all about illuminating all sides of black stories. He draws inspiration from leaders like Martin Luther King Jr., even going as far to incorporate some lines of the “I Have a Dream” speech in one of his songs, “Understand.”
Though he worked on a thesis combining both anthropology and music, Baptista did not find it difficult to generate a topic that links the two focus fields, mostly because there already exists an area of study blending the two areas—ethnomusicology.