“Breakfast,” although occasionally catchy, is a purely disposable product, and its weak and repetitive songs fail to leave a lasting impression.
The ICA's new exhibit, "Figuring Color: Kathy Butterly, Felix Gonzalez-Torres, Roy McMakin, Sue Williams,” attempts to group four contemporary artists' works by color. The pieces are fascinating individually, but they feel disjointed in the exhibit.
"Journey" proves painful as Director Brad Peyton bizarrely picks and chooses elements from three literary works.
There is an impressive amount of art about sex at Harvard but much of it remains unseen.
Students experiment with digital resources from YouTube to cell phones in the creative process.
“Going Home” is powerful because of how thoroughly it subverts his image not only as a rock icon but also as a poet.
If novels were judged only by their evocation of place, 'An Ermine in Czernopol' would surely rank as one of the finest ever written.
National security expert Mackenzie Eaglen warned against drastic military spending cuts in a talk yesterday at the Institute of Politics.
The ceramic artist and designer Christian S. Tonsgard is not one to put his work on a pedestal. For his ...
Pforzheimer House journalist-in-residence John N. Bohannon held a video chat with Kabul-based journalist Mitch E. Sipus on Wednesday afternoon.
“Lulu,” a collaboration between Lou Reed and Metallica, is unforgettable. It is wildly absurd and severely misguided. And though it’s tinged with an air of cruel apathy towards the listener, it still manages to be one of the more entertaining albums of 2011. It is bad in an almost hallucinatory sense; listeners may find it difficult to believe what they’re hearing.
October 28-30, November 3-5, 8 p.m.
For more than thirty years, Waits has been so good that his audience is forced to take his nuttiness seriously. So when he fumbles on his new album, “Bad As Me,” it doesn’t just mean the vocals are a little off or the music’s a little boring; it means that the whole thing falls apart.
Sometimes, Twitter is good for things besides telling people what you're eating.
The actors alone cannot save a maddeningly inconsistent production, which awkwardly wavers between camp, comedy, and drama.