Charlotte M. Kreger
Screenplays must focus on Beijing and, according to the event’s press release, attempt to convey the romance, mystery, and cultural diversity of Beijing.
Stressed over the state of our union or depressed about the terrible weather? Continue putting off your countless pages of reading and psets and get your BAC to the level of the national debt. Here are Flyby's rules to ensure that your Tuesday night gets as sloppy and inappropriate as Biden's smile.
Harvard operates in acronyms, and sometimes it feels like our sentences are mostly just letters: "HUDS is going to send me to UHS" or "My PAF is my TF in my SLS class!" It’s like our own secret language, and also helpful when we’re too lazy to actually say Aesthetic and Interpretive Understanding. However, people who aren’t familiar with the jargon could get confused. Here are some alternatives to our beloved and well known letters, from the real world.
“All you need is love,” a certain well-known English band once sang. But love is not enough to hold together every story of British love. John Toomey attempts to portray a deep and flawed emotional connection between his main characters Vic and Lali, but mostly fails at establishing any sort of realism.
TEATRO!'s "Nuestra Señora de las Nubes" provides a heartrending yet comic look at life in Latin America. Through its stellar physical acting, the cast manages to communicate the plays universal appeal despite the fact that it is almost entirely in Spanish.
In his poignant debut novel “Flatscreen,” author Adam Wilson introduces a pensive and sensitive side to a character that, based on first impressions alone, is easy to abhor.
“Project X” is a movie strictly for Generation Y. Although the movie suffers from a bout of unbelievability, it is still a good depiction of our generation’s culture.
Charlotte Brontë’s classic “Jane Eyre” tells the story of a young orphan girl who is sent to a boarding school by her abusive relatives and later falls in love with the guardian of the girl she takes care of. Funnily enough, “The Flight of Gemma Hardy” tells that same exact story.
This time of year evokes two conflicting emotions—study for finals (blah) or enjoy the holiday season. For those of you ready to take advantage of all Harvard and Cambridge have to offer for the holidays, here are some events happening over the next two weeks to keep you in a jolly mood. Enjoy holiday-themed concerts, shopping, and other events right here in Cambridge (no T-ride required).
For all its 3D glitz and celebrity vocal talent, “Happy Feet Two” simply lacks the lighthearted fun that made its predecessor and its adorable foot-tapping penguins such a success.
Berklee student Jonathan Rostamabadi performs a concert to in thanks for the help he has received.
The world knows Marilyn Monroe as an immortal sex symbol, but if one delves deeper into her life, one finds it rife with emotional struggles even more affecting than those in the dramas in which she acted.
At last night’s annual Ingersoll Lecture on immortality—a lecture series initiated in 1896 by Harvard President Charles W. Eliot, class of 1853—Robert R. Desjarlais elaborated on the beliefs of Nepal’s Yolmo Buddhists.
Is Aquaman more than just some dude who talks to fish?
The play traces the events following Count Dracula’s decision to relocate from Transylvania to England for the “banquet” of fresh blood offered by the “teeming millions” in London.