Chee composes an indulgent world of music and magic, prostitutes and nobles, in a novel that is not so much a novel as it is an immersive performance that lingers in the imagination even after it has ended.
Adrian Tomine, author of "Killing and Dying," speaks to The Crimson about his latest work and creative process.
Novelist Colm Tóibín in conversation with Senior Lecturer on Fiction Claire Messud as part of the ‘Writers Speak’ series.
When Landon Roussel—Cambridge resident and primary care doctor at Mount Auburn hospital—undertook the Way of St. James for the third time, the pilgrimage became a complex spiritual journey of reconciliation with his estranged brother, Cary.
I’d been told to “swim” in the intellectual environment, to identify with the author and his sources, rather than scoop out what I wanted with my usual external and surgical precision.
Computer Science concentrator Michael J. Woo ’16 reads a book in aisle 4 of the Harvard COOP bookstore, where many students purchase course books, on Wednesday afternoon.
The notorious Bluebook is at the center of not one, but two controversies challenging Harvard’s historic monopoly over its production
Maintaining a light-hearted mood throughout, Sada uses colloquial humor, relatable characters, and colorful style to compose an enlightening and entertaining novel.
Jesse Eisenberg was evidently aware of his near-universal recognizability as star of a certain movie about facebook, but in front of his audience at the Harvard Book Store on Nov. 19, he seemed like any other debut fiction author.
"The Gold Eaters" paints a vivid picture of 16th-century Peru, with convincing perspectives from both the Spanish and the native side. But despite its accomplished tone of historical realism, as a novel it is somewhat lacking in plot depth and character maturity.