At the end of the production, S speaks to Shelley, demanding his counterpart to decide what type of man he will be. “It’s time to decide who you are—master or monster,” he says. With such an emotional ending, Giles’s “Sea Change” invited its audience to live and breath the life of Mary Shelley, leaving a sentiment that resonated even after the curtains were closed.
Brian Helgeland's latest is a Jackie Robinson biopic starring Chadwick Boseman, chronicling the baseball legend's experience as he broke the color barrier in baseball. While Boseman delivers a powerful performance, whenever Helgeland steps away from the baseball field, the film tends to oversimplify its characters and relationships to a fault.
Grace S. Sun’s production successfully translates Tom Hanks's popcorn-munching sensibilities and fun in "That Thing You Do!" All of the songs were played live, and it is through these performances that the dynamics of the group and its respective characters really came alive.
Brad Anderson's "The Call" is a victim of its indecision, failing to succeed potential as either a thriller or a horror film. Despite strong acting from its leads, Halle Berry and Abigail Breslin, the film is held back by poor writing and uneven direction.
Harvard’s diverse student productions depend on a small but devoted team of set designers, whose task is to create a captivating world on stage.
Sensitive and insightful, "punkplay" details a misfit's quest for individualism.
Some groups of friends live together, breathe together, and succeed together. But what happens when only one succeeds?
The Boston Ballet gives students a sneak peak of "Play With Fire"
This Harvard-Radcliffe Dramatic Club production, directed by Allen J. MacLeod ’14, takes a sparse, character-focused look at such unsettled thematic questions through the lens of a rapidly disintegrating relationship.
Harvard Medical School Professor Emeritus Susumu Ito was awarded the Congressional Gold Medal, the nation’s most prestigious award that can be given to a civilian.
The surface of a painting is only the beginning of its story. It is what lies beneath the layers of ...
Boasting strong directing from Caleb J. Thompson ’14, acting, and technical elements, “Life is a Dream” was able to integrate the antiquity of the play successfully to create a truly modern production without sacrificing the original’s 17th-century ambiance.
Berklee student Thompson Egbo-Egbo shares music with disadvantaged youth.
Directed and written with insightful subtlety, the play—which ran from October 6 to 8 in the Adams Pool Theatre—aims to make bold statements about life and the decisions that shape it.
An exotic hum resonated in Sanders Theatre last Tuesday, September 27. The piercing sound of Galician bagpipes enveloped the hall ...