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Winning the affections of your crush is no easy task—especially if you’re a cyclops sticking out like a sore thumb among beautiful nymphs and shepherds. But that’s not to say such a challenging endeavor isn’t interesting to watch.
The sheer passion in the Harvard-Radcliffe Dramatic Club’s red-hot production of “Seneca’s Medea,” translated by the Harvard Classics Club, could have set ablaze the ghostly waters of the Adams Pool Theater. The actors’ ability to convey the nuances of their characters’ emotions through their mastery of tone and gesture as well as and the production’s remarkable use of the theater’s vestigial pool features made for a dramatic spectacle.
Harvard-Radcliffe Dramatic Club's “Players” pokes fun at the life of the actor, a life that seems dramatically more foolish—perhaps even more self-servingly ridiculous—in the context of war. Playwright Alice Abracen’s ’15 script captured those comedic moments successfully with heart, while the play’s darker notes seemed confused, if not unnatural.
Students man a bake sale in front of Lamont Library on Friday to fund the understaffed Office for Sexual and Gender–Based Dispute Resolution.
A jar holds bake sale donations for the understaffed Office for Sexual and Gender–Based Dispute Resolution.
Members of the Harvard community march up Western Ave. in Cambridge towards Central Square during a peaceful protest Friday Evening.
Members of the Harvard Community lead a die-in in Harvard Square on Friday evening to protest two recent, separate grand jury decisions not to indict white police officers who killed two unarmed black men.
Members of the Harvard community chant "hands up don't shoot," at a peaceful protest in the Science Center Plaza in December. The protest brought together students from many Harvard University schools.
Harvard students lay in front of traffic during a die-in at the intersection of Memorial Dr. and Western Ave. in December to protest two recent, separate grand jury decisions not to indict white police officers who killed two unarmed black men.
Jill E. Abramson '76, former executive editor of The New York Times, and Steven Pinker, Johnstone Family psychology professor, discuss different styles of writing at Farkas Hall on Tuesday night. The event was moderated by Samuel Moulton, Director of Educational Research and Assessment at the Harvard Initiative for Learning and Teaching.
Jill E. Abramson '76, former executive editor of The New York Times, and Steven Pinker, Johnstone Family psychology professor, discuss different styles of writing at Farkas Hall on Tuesday night.
The time is 1666, and you are sitting in a Paris salon among corseted women and foppish dandies. However, as indicated by the lines above, you are not listening to dialogues in standard 17th-century verse. The humor is undoubtedly right here, right now in Harvard-Radcliffe Dramatic Club’s “School of Lies,” a new play that will open at the Loeb Experimental Theater and run from Dec. 5 to Dec. 13.
I don’t understand why we all hang out all year, but do our own things for the month of December. Why can’t we just light the Chanukkah with the Kinara? Or fill stockings with latkes? Or do whatever we want to do, regardless of what God we’re fans of (or totally not fans of)?