Denise J. Xu
Artists, scientists, and hunters all use different techniques and find different meanings in the baffling and unique practice of taxidermy.
The time for nostalgia has come.
When asked why he had ventured into the territory (five times in 16 years), Frazier replied, “Well, I think, I wanted to step out of time… You’re going somewhere, and you’re no longer just in the company of your own contemporaries. You’re in the company of everybody that’s ever traveled here.”
“By Nightfall” intends a penetrating examination of middle-aged life and its crumbling foundations, but it lacks focus and convulses with histrionics, rendering the book simply teenage angst for grown-ups.
As flawless a blend as Leo’s falsetto, a tight drum line, and a melodic guitar solo can be, there’s no particular charm in stating the obvious.
Fundamentally a contemporary war novel, "The Surrendered" derives its plot from a scrutiny of the most basic of human experiences—love and conflict.
Superficially a fantastical page-turner, the novel is at its core an uncompromising interrogation of authority, a gruesome satire whose pivot turns on exposing the consequences that result from a manipulated identity.
Borrowing established stories and adapting them for the stage is hardly unusual in today’s theater culture, where original writing is hard to find.
Arts execs take a break from ranking Radiohead vs. Spoon to rank... whatever they feel like.
Looking to the past, a recent publication by HU Press tells new story of America's literary history to no one in particular
The Harvard Crimson: How did ‘Timbre and Flux’ come about? Larissa D. Koch: I graduated last March and I had
Who needs tabloids when there’s Twitter? Posting a shocking 1,382 percent increase in visitors year-over-year since February 2008, Twitter is
5. “Beauty and the Geek” Being a student at Harvard automatically entitles me to a makeover, inept social skills, and
In America, the idea of modern genocide is a surreal collage—distorted and unreal, comprised primarily of memoirs about the Holocaust
Perhaps Albert Wein was simply obsessed with life. “Albert Wein: American Modernist,” the retrospective of his work currently on display