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"Wolves" effectively showcases West’s emotional state, but is anticlimactic and overly autotuned.
The Boston Ballet presents Lady of the Camellias.
Taylor L. Vandick ’16 performs with the Radcliffe Pitches at Femme Fest on Sunday afternoon. Femme Fest celebrated the beginning of Women's Week at Harvard with a gallery of female art and a keynote address by Stephanie R. Khurana, co-master of Cabot House.
The audience seats at the John Knowles Paine Concert Hall can also be used as study spaces. On-campus orchestra groups use this space for rehearsal as well.
Though “Vestiges and Claws” is both melodically and lyrically stunning, José González's third effort offers little in terms of emotional depth or any semblance of artistic innovation from his previous work.
Violently Christian and filled with Millenial obscenity, "No Shade in the Shadow of the Cross" straddles apparently contradictory worlds, inhabiting a deeply melancholy and liminal space of its own.
Karen E. Christianson ’17 practices performing on the organ on Friday afternoon in Memorial Church. She has recently toured throughout Europe with the Harvard Organ Society.
“The Blacker the Berry,” the second single off Lamar’s as-of-yet untitled third album, reverses the infectious optimism and self-love of “i” to deal with hatred within the black community in a way that is equal parts brutal and compelling.
"One Man Can Change the World" shows Big Sean on the precipice of what looks to be his most lyrically rich and aurally diverse release yet.
“If You’re Reading This It’s Too Late” is Drake internalizing his and trying to balance his widespread fame with his longing for a sense of identity