The Crimson talks to some of the DJs who set the tone for Harvard's music scene.
The younger audience proved that the classic Noughties rock band’s foray into poppier climes with their newest album “After Laughter” is garnering them new, enthusiastic followers.
Aiko—a master storyteller—refuses to spare her listeners any of the raw details of her long, drug-fueled journey to self-realization.
“The Museum, the City, and the University,” a panel discussion between local art museum directors, sought to explore how museums, universities, and cities come together to generate a broader sense of civic engagement.
From the juncture between “Seeking Stillness” and its neighboring exhibition “Mark Rothko: Reflection,” Jonas’s installation is also within view; Saywell recommended that viewers stand in this spot to take in painting, sculpture, and video stemming from nature.
Directed by Sean Baker, who shot his critically acclaimed last film “Tangerine” on three iPhones, and produced by A24, the studio behind “Moonlight,” “The Florida Project” follows the life of 6-year-old Moonee (Brooklynn Prince) at the Magic Castle, a motel located outside of Disneyworld.
Noah Baumbach’s “The Meyerowitz Stories (New and Selected),” starring Adam Sandler and Ben Stiller, is like a pair of Crocs: unapologetically comedic from the outside, but profoundly comforting to anyone who would just give them a chance.
In this coming-of-age novel, Messud strikes the perfect balance between discussing the gracelessness of middle school and keeping the narrative from perpetual awkwardness.
Illustrations in “The Hunting Accident” go far beyond the standard rectangular panels popular in comic books and graphic novels.
Even if the initial response to seeing a woman on the lawn, at the podium, or in a doctor’s coat is one of surprise, that moment leads us to face the assumptions we have.
To a listener with eyes, its music video asks the undeniably important question: Why don’t we take Swift seriously as an artist?
It’s exactly like another famous Taylor music video, “You Belong with Me,” but instead of pining after a cute boy, she’s plotting his murder and instead of pajamas, she’s wearing leather and fishnet stockings.
What is not open to debate is the sheer genius with which the film’s unpredictable and exquisite plot twist is set up and executed.
José Mateo Ballet Theatre’s October series, “Assault on the Senses,” is not as bone-rattling as the title would suggest, but the three ballets included are both haunting and illuminated with moments of passion.
Issues of race are threaded carefully and delicately throughout the show’s history. Season Four, so far, proves no different.
The main purpose of “Neo Yokio” is to provide charming witticisms to briefly chuckle about—but unfortunately, only to an audience that doesn’t extend far beyond Koenig’s Twitter fan base.
Perhaps the most relevant show on this list in the face of current events is “The Americans.”
This combination of good and bad character traits result in the protagonists of “Scrubs” being three-dimensional and, thus, lovable.
After a six-year hiatus, comedian Larry David is back to playing his best role: himself.