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On "Purpose," Justin Bieber and his myriad producers create a coherent new vision of the artist's persona.
The EP demonstrates that, if anything, Kline isn’t content to rest on her indie pop laurels but is still striving for more varied modes of expression.
Composed of pianist Danilo Pérez, bassist John Patitucci, and drummer Brian Blade, the Children of the Light jazz trio previously belonged to the Wayne Shorter Quartet, a Grammy award-winning jazz ensemble, before it disbanded in 2014.
Songwriter and folksinger Hera Lynn performs in a coffeehouse hosted on the top floor of William James Hall. The Thursday night event, open to the Harvard community, featured food and refreshments alongside the music.
When was the last time you danced? Like, really danced—none of that timid head-bobbing or casual side-stepping that people do these days. That shit reeks of non-commitment. I know it can be hard to put yourself out there when everyone’s playing it cool, trying to look composed in front of the cute girl with the done-up hair. But there’s something electric about a humming dance floor packed just tightly enough with bodies, human limbs let fully loose, motions dictated purely by the pulsating vibrations of the music.
When visitors entered the Institute of Contemporary Art’s galleries this weekend, they encountered not a traditional piano concert but instead the startling sight of a Steinway, its strings laced with rubber and metal, upon which pianist Elaine Rombola played selections from John Cage’s “Sonatas and Interludes.”
Whether Sia’s other reclamations of her songs work as well as “Bird Set Free” remains to be seen. In any case, the amalgamation of Sia and Adele begs future collaboration from the influential pair.
Somehow, magically, marvelously, the album lives up to all these difficult, different expectations, and on Boucher’s fiercely independent, unorthodox terms. It is a true triumph.
Brattle Street Chamber Players performs ensemble songs including "Serenade for Strings" by Tchaikovsky in Paine Hall on Friday night.
As I walked across a quiet Harvard Yard, I looked up to see the lit Memorial Church steeple and a waning moon behind it. With Halloweekend looming in the temporal distance and having missed my annual viewing of “It’s a Great Pumpkin, Charlie Brown,” I was in desperate need of some ghoulish festivity. As I entered the dark and crowded church, the audience was already enraptured by the haunting sound of a powerful organ.
(Biological) Organs Literally evoke a visceral reaction Housed in small spaces Squishy Keep your ears functioning Have a lot of tissues
The Boston Pops Esplanade Orchestra and Berklee College of Music performed a live score along with a screening of "Nosferatu: A Symphony of Horror" on Friday evening.
The night before Halloween, the Boston Pops accompanied the classic horror film “Nosferatu” with a brand new score composed by eight students from the Berklee College of Music. The Harvard Crimson sent a roving reporter into this eccentric mix of Halloween horror to ask the composers, audience members, and even a theremin player what they thought of the screening.