Alison S. Cohn

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Crimson Dance Team Tackles TV

As your average Harvard student traded spring break sun-worshipping for response papers and problem sets under the dreary early-April skies

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With Critic, Franzen Criticizes Criticism

The relation between those who create art and those who critique it is notoriously fraught, something that was evident quickly

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Dovey Reveals Source of Novel Ideas

As an undergraduate, Ceridwen Dovey ’03 never took a creative writing course and eschewed the Harvard literary scene. Instead, she

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Worlds Meld in Lahiri's "Earth"

In her debut Pulitzer-winning short story collection “Interpreter of Maladies” and her novel “The Namesake,” Jhumpa Lahiri conceived of the

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Nobel Winner’s ‘Beethoven’ an Uneven Performance

What do the great-grandson of a diamond prospector, a tapeworm, and Edward Said have in common? They each figure as

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Bringing Change Through Changement

Balanchine described the narrative of his ballet “Apollo” as “a wild, untamed youth who gains nobility through art.” Though it

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Conference Tangoes Across Disciplines

Ask any two tango scholars to define their object of study and you’re likely to get three different answers. For

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Nobel Winner Pamuk Recounts Thirty Years of Writing

“I think that most of fiction is autobiographical,” Turkish novelist Orhan Pamuk reflected before a packed Memorial Church audience last

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Ulrich Embraces Historical Dialogue

It’s not every day that hand-quilters in Idaho share a maxim with a group known for its slogan “Never Wear

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Olakunle O. Oladehin '07

With finals on the horizon and sunny spring break destinations beginning to seem a distant memory, who wouldn’t love a

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Angst from Vietnamese Writers

An 11-year-old is evacuated by cargo plane two days before the fall of Saigon. A sexually abused runaway steals a

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Is This Really ‘Necessary’?

“On the fifth floor of Cabot Hall, the freshmen women talk endlessly of sex.” So begins the preface to “Necessary

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A Rich Tapestry Woven in Blake’s London

In an emblematic moment from Tracy Chevalier’s latest novel “Burning Bright,” two children read together the richly indeterminate opening lines

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TOME RAIDER: Snow

An expatriate’s return to his Turkish homeland, a suicide epidemic among girls forbidden to wear head scarves, a hamlet cut

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Come All Ye Cantab Carolers

Offering seasonal sentiments of peace on earth and goodwill to fellow man, the Harvard University Choir will perform in the

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Then Rain Comes

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Rainy Day Impression

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Saudade, or Nostalgia

Unlocking the Map
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Unlocking the Map