Persuasive and engaging, digital visualizations are opening up new frontiers of understanding and sharing information, as well as creating new risks.
Declare baking an art form, and it’s likely you’ll be met with a few raised eyebrows. But for students at Harvard with a passion for creating desserts that are as aesthetically dazzling as they are delicious, there is no question that dessert-making is indeed an art form.
What happens when two men try to seduce the other's fiancée? The outcome can be seen in the Dunster House Opera's "Così fan tutte," premiering Wednesday, February 5. Infused with a modern edge, DHO's rendition of Mozart's classic opera takes on a new perspective.
Outgoing Campus Arts Exec Ola Topczewska discusses 2013's newest lingo.
Arts programs have managed to have an unmistakable impact of young people, even in the face of budget cuts and policy changes. Though not a panacea, they have shown themselves to be an important part of a long-term economic strategy for urban renewal.
Every fall television networks do the equivalent of throwing spaghetti at the wall to see what sticks by premiering dozens of new shows, hoping at least one of them is a hit that will make them millions in ad revenue. These are four of the most heavily promoted new shows of the fall—and our take on whether or not they live up to their hype.
"What poetry brings to the table is not just historic documentary but also a sense of play and a sense of song that shouldn't be forgotten," Delagdo said.
The annual festival will this year feature readings of eight student plays written in Liz Duffy Adams's advanced playwriting workshop.
Economics professor N. Gregory Mankiw will conduct the usually conductorless River Charles Ensemble's performance of Beethoven's 5th, with assistance from actor John Lithgow '67.
A diverse array of Harvard dance groups will perform in this free, four-hour Arts First showcase.
For a musical about Hell, "What the Hell?!" is strikingly uplifting. It's a world where Satan (Brad A. Latilla-Campbell '16) is a socially isolated failure, and where the most gruesome scene is an attack with hockey sticks. Despite using political messages as a source of humor—much was made of Hell's ill-advised decision to "go corporate," and the Greedy Pig demon lord kept workers at Walmart non-unionized—the show did not moralize to the audience.
Crimson arts editor Ola Topczewska chooses who should win the Best Adapted Screenplay award.
Crimson arts editor Ola Topczewska explains her choice for the Best Original Screenplay award.
Dark, self-aware, and ultimately sanguine, “The Last Will” presents a more complicated portrait of the man behind the name.
Six instances in which you would be better off reading the book