Charlotte D. Smith
Not interesting enough to be a period-piece drama and not suspenseful enough to be a good natural disaster film, Pompeii fails to rise to the level of its much more complex predecessors.
Outgoing Comp Director and Social Chair Charlotte D. Smith finds the exceptions to an infamous movie trope.
In the fall of 1987, Dean of the Kennedy School Graham T. Allison ’62 found himself on the wrong side of a scandal resulting in increased oversight of fundraising in Harvard’s schools.
Inside and outside the gates of Harvard Yard, students responded to the emerging Civil Rights Movement. While some remember campus as an insular community that looked at the movement from afar, many black students within the school worked to create a sense of community, and individual and group efforts among both the student body and the administration emerged to support racial equality through activism at Harvard, in the local Cambridge and Boston area, and in the South.
2012 was an ironic year for the Earth, for more than 2012 reasons. Below is a list of 10 things that we think are actually worth mentioning to people, so pay attention, please.
“Red” continues the trend: it deals with many of the same issues and features more bubbly pop songs without the twang of her acoustic guitar.
“Think Like a Man” manages to achieve a great balance of romance and humor—resulting in a romantic comedy that is actually, well, funny.
"Legally Blonde: The Musical" powers through technical difficulties to deliver a knockout combination of fantastic acting and self-deprecating humor.
On the closer, “Smells Like Teen Spirit,” Glasper’s band takes a song known for its unintelligible lyrics and loud, abrasive chorus and turns it into a modern jazz-fusion piece.
The stage in the Loeb Experimental Theater is dark. A dimly lit figure approaches the audience slowly until people can clearly recognize the figure as…a banana.
Incoming campus arts editor Charlotte D. Smith's vanity article.
Having an older guide can help a young artist discover a unique artistic sensibility instead of staying hung up on stale conventions.
The premise of the musical is rife with potential to make many different emotions tangible for the audience, but the production suffers from a number of crippling setbacks that stunt the show’s emotional development.
With a poignant message, winning cast and compelling plot—all coming in a summer inundated with mediocre superhero movies—“X-Men: First Class” is a breath of fresh air in a franchise that has long needed some kind of mutation of its own.
Though the personal computers available in 1986 were roughly 300 times slower than today’s laptops, they began what would become a technological revolution on Harvard’s campus.