To be fair, not all of “Nude Walker” is painfully cliché. It does, after all, have a scene in which a naked schizophrenic—the main character’s mother—struts around rural Pennsylvania bedecked with little more than a handbag and red lipstick.
Performance artist Aki Sasamoto converses and dances in her fascinating installation work
“Fading Parade” is more exhausted than it is cathartic—a collection of generic, somnambulant lyrics and bleached-out musical backdrops.
Joseph O’Connor’s “Ghost Light” is a work fraught with strange and marvelous turns of phrase, with words that linger on the tongue days after reading.
Ilinca Radulian ’11’s passion lies behind the scenes of Harvard’s stages, where she can develop her vision as a director.
Roughly 50 students and professors packed into a small room in CGIS yesterday evening to hear Jean C. Oi, a professor of Chinese politics at Stanford University, speak about the effects of new land distribution policies in rural China.
The “Heavenly Questions” to which Schnackenberg’s title refers are drawn from a set of Chinese poems called “Tianwen,” which ask a series of unanswerable philosophical questions.
“The Ambassador” provides a close study of a few key days in the life of its quirky protagonist.
“I would rather have a more marginal poetry that was more dynamic and diverse than a poetry that had a ...
“From the Cradle to the Rave,” just doesn’t hold up quite as well to close attention and well-lit room.
Linkin Park explores a multitude of loosely connected ideas of doomsday and what it means—everything from love to religious justice to political fury to a vague story of nuclear war.