It may feel rather lonesome staying on campus while your roommates go home and revel in hedonistic feasting, but there's a silver lining to every isolated, stranded cloud. If you'd like to be reminded why a break from your family could be advantageous, we at Flyby think you should give these films a shot on Thursday night.
Even though 'Lincoln' suffers slightly from an overly partisan dynamic, the film's political message of one man against the odds rings true.
Chances are you don’t always stop and examine the many outdoor works of art we have around Harvard. But the ...
Ah, music. Our comfort, our solace, our aural version of macaroni and cheese. We're always listening, but how often do we stop and really think about what our favorite songs mean? Think back to the last time you were working on a paper at 4:30 a.m. and suddenly listening to Miley Cyrus seemed like a good idea. Did you stop and think about what went through her head as she sang about her fabled cardigan that she inexplicably wore as she partied in the U.S.A.? If not, let the internet do the job for you. Compiled below are some particularly profound interpretations of various songs from songmeanings.net.
Natalie Chang describes the meaning behind her favorite book, "Library of Babel."
Even though "End of Watch" features number of violent scenes, it's the bond created between Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Peña that truly sticks.
The SOCH renovations raise questions about what influences where Harvard students choose to spend the dark hours of their Saturday nights.
However, the band’s forays outside its comfort zone and into dance music are much less successful.
‘Body of Work’ features both student and professional art work concerning eating disorders and self-perception
Undergraduates found an official forum to discuss "Occupy Harvard's" effectiveness and long term goals on Thursday night at the Institute of Politics
We've done some scouting and come up with six shirts that are currently on sale for the upcoming Game on ...
Adam Gopnik has bad news for multi-taskers.
Ultimately, though, it is the actors who convincingly display the tension between the fear of being unremarkable and an inability to take action.
Shakespeare’s works themselves play a rather limited role in Emmerich’s account of their genesis. More prevalent are plotlines concerning hunchbacks, illegitimate children, incest, various rebellions, and a vigorous medieval form of indoor tennis. Does all this sound bewildering? It is.