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Ranging from coffee mugs to Thanksgiving turkey plates, Brandl's work boasts compelling scenes set in the artist’s Midwest childhood home that poke, prod, and unsettle the viewer with their piquant historical allusions, terse humor, and sharp social commentaries.
As a dancer in Boston Ballet II, Kiernan-Linn is in the studio weekdays from 9:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m.—a schedule that will only become more hectic as Boston Ballet begins its performances at the end of October.
The Crimson had a chance to catch up with "The Exorcist" director on Sep. 27 before a screening of his 2011 film “Killer Joe" at the Harvard Film Archive.
The discussion series offers a way of looking at the role of theater activism and the continued relevance of the arts and humanities, and also presents the issues at hand in a new light.
The Parker Quartet will present its first concert as Blodgett Artists-in-Residence on Friday, Sept. 26 at 8 p.m. in the John Knowles Paine Concert Hall.
“Artists in the Arboretum,” on display at the park’s Hunnewell building through Oct. 19, showcases the work of 27 local artists with personal relationships to the park.
Students excavate a site in Harvard Yard as part of an undergraduate course in the Anthropology Department.
The goal of the Harvard Yard excavation is to learn more about the history of the Indian College and other early Harvard structures.
Archaeology is alive and kicking in the Boston area. At Harvard, a hands-on course in the Anthropology Department allows students to dig up artifacts in their own backyard. Meanwhile, the City of Boston Archaeology Program gives volunteers an opportunity to engage with the city’s historical legacy.
The German architect Martin Rein-Cano rejected the idea of the park as a static, unchanging tableau, instead focusing on the potential dynamism of the space.