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Sony Entertainment CEO Michael M. Lynton '82 is heavily involved in Harvard business both in his capacity as a member of the University’s second-highest governing body and as a donor and active alumnus.
Attendees of an open forum on the future of theater at Harvard congregate after the official discussion on Wednesday evening.
Chair of the Committee on Dramatics Prof. Martin Puchner, left, and graduate students Tarryn Li-min Chun, center, and Elizabeth M. Phillips, right, attend an open forum on the future of theater at Harvard on Wednesday evening.
The new Theater, Dance, and Media concentration has started the process of hiring faculty members, said Martin Puchner, the English professor who spearheaded the effort to create the concentration, during a panel event Wednesday.
For her last project as a student director at Harvard, Ally M. Kiley ’15 will transform the Loeb mainstage into the small-town setting of “Middletown.” The play, which opens April 24, is a drama that seeks to explore the confusing, unlikely, and short-lived relationship between two strangers.
A sparklingly irreverent show that would be just as much fun to watch sober as drunk (well, almost), “Shit-faced Shakespeare” is a without a doubt a worthy contribution to the Boston theater scene.
The professor who spearheaded the initiative to create the Theater, Dance, and Media concentration is turning his efforts to attracting both current students and admitted members of the Class of 2019.
The Crimson speaks to director Guila Clara Kessous about the inspiration behind Elie Wiesel's play "The Choice," which made its world premiere in Sanders Theatre on Sunday.
Despite the novelty of Lelaina E. Vogel ’15's "Hamlet," its success was based on elements it might have shared with any other production. Certainly, the trappings and accoutrements of a show are significant, but, in this case, it was the cast who ultimately made the performance.
“GHOST,” which ran April 9–12 in the Adams Pool Theater, put great trust in its audience’s capacity for reflection; the play was a balancing act of drama and comedy executed, for the most part, gracefully and skillfully.
"The Choice," a play by Nobel Peace Prize winner Elie Wiesel, premiered Sunday night in Sanders Theatre. It was a tribute to the 70th anniversary of the liberation of the Nazi German concentration and extermination camp Auschwitz.
Mark J. Mauriello '15 speaks with The Crimson about the process of writing and directing his play "OSCAR at The Crown and the love that dare not speak its name," which premieres at the Oberon on April 15.