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"Homage and Schwitters" an interactive sound sculpture made in 2012 sits in front of multiple photographs as part of "The Other Side" exhibit by Hans Tutschku that opened on the first floor of Byery Hall in Radcliffe Yard on March 10.
Alec Yeh creates delicious cake.
One of Stolz's creations.
Piccione's whipped chocolate ganache cake.
An Eliza Pan dessert.
Declare baking an art form, and it’s likely you’ll be met with a few raised eyebrows. But for students at Harvard with a passion for creating desserts that are as aesthetically dazzling as they are delicious, there is no question that dessert-making is indeed an art form.
Taylor's photos are colorful depictions of powerful, contradictory images: first-generation Mexican Americans working as Border Patrol Officers, gun-toting Mexican soldiers amiably giving Taylor directions; air-conditioned immigration offices alongside empty detention centers; and perhaps most movingly, apprehended drug smugglers who were unknowingly used as decoys by their colleagues.
Photographer David Taylor’s exhibit "Working the Line," which documents the U.S.-Mexico border, opened on Wednesday at the David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies.
The studio was formerly housed across the street at 219 Western Ave. It was moved in September to make space for the buildings slated to be built on Harvard’s Allston campus.
The professors who developed the curricula for these introductory courses said that the classes aim to offer students a broad approach to the humanities that stresses the everyday relevance of the discipline.
Actors Ian Somerhalder and Eloise DeJoria were among the crowd that filled Boylston Hall on Saturday afternoon to view the top films in the Girls Impact the World Film Festival.
It’s a snowstorm Saturday in Cambridge, and I’ve been hit by an unusual wave of both ennui and energy. Either the weather or some suppressed self-loathing has made me hungry to rip something to shreds. The critic rears its ugly head. My target today: Harvard’s art.
Alfred Uhry, right, talks to English professor Derek Miller on February 12.