Three years ago the new architecture studies track within the HAA Department welcomed its first concentrators. Though the program has faced difficulties related to its somewhat pre-professional nature and its evolving relationship with the GSD, its commitment to providing students with knowledge that transcends technical design augurs a promising future.
"minipops 67" showcases Aphex Twin’s often overlooked ear for harmony while breathing life into an upcoming album that now promises to stay true to his discography.
From the moment the album’s opening snare drum line jars the senses into submission, “This Is My Hand” sports a distinct, mesmerizing sound that is both carefully constructed and spontaneous.
The Crimson spoke with the artistic director of Boston Ballet about his upcoming projects and the state of Harvard Dance.
Would there have been a “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band” without Coltrane’s vision? If the enthusiastic standing-room only crowd that came to see the Sept. 3 colloquium was any indication, the influence of Coltrane’s magnum opus continues to awe half a century after the saxophonist’s death.
There are a lot of dissonant notes in “The Skeleton Twins,” but at some point the film, like its troubled characters, does begin to achieve a difficult harmony. Johnson’s suggests how, by sharing our burdens in mutual sympathy and good humor, we just may have the chance to keep each other afloat.
Catch this fall's hottest television premieres, from new episodes of "Bob's Burgers" to the finale of "Parks and Recreation" after seven years.
Although the plot seems standard for an immigrant book, “On Bittersweet Place” largely escapes cliché through the protagonist’s incredibly endearing voice.
Purportedly setting out to prove the independence of the voices of narrator and character from their originator, Chevillard presents a haunting argument for the inescapability of the author.
Victoria Lin discusses the troubling "race-blind" approach that casting directors for major fashion designers take.
Ashley Zhou begins a work of fiction, joining friends Sarah and Rachel on road trip Sarah is taking to visit her mother in the wake of her son's death.
Simply put, “Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner” suffers from thematic inconsistency: from the direction to the performances and even the wardrobe, the show tries and fails to make the production simultaneously a contemporary criticism of racial dynamics in America and a unique cultural product of the ’60s.
With “Crush Songs,” her first proper solo album, Karen O returns to the low-tech tape recorders on which she cut her teeth.
Dolphin Tale 2 continues with its predecessors' poorly written story and characters as a somewhat entertaining mainstream vehicle for pre-teens.
The freshness of the darker musical numbers and dynamism of the cast salvage these occasional stumbles into simplicity and sweetness, practically ensuring that “Finding Neverland” will be a Broadway success.
Reading “The Secret Place” is like living adolescence all over again: tumbling down a hole into adulthood, awakening to a world terrifically distorted yet recognizable, feeling misunderstood by everyone and desperate to please.
It is difficult for a single review to capture everything that is David Mitchell's “The Bone Clocks.” The novel is by turns family drama, political commentary, cultural history, fantasy epic, and post-apocalyptic vision.
The initiative to showcase Harvard’s hip-hop scene was led by the Harvard College Rap Collective and also featured performances from the 10.12.60’s, Passus, The Harvard Undergraduate Drummers (THUD), and KeyChange.
In “El Pintor,” their first release after a four-year hiatus, Interpol delivers a well-made comeback album with the band’s old melancholy but also a fresh new vitality.