In his newest release, Andrew Bird is back with a new intimacy in his lyrics that seems to zero in on his life as opposed to chasing high-flying philosophies.
Does it makes sense that a man who has been lauded for writing such tender ballads about an absent mother could also gallivant across stage in metallic splendor? Stevens says yes.
The next generation of Harvard comic performers are continually organizing shows, formulating new jokes, and assembling fresh stand-up routines. Humor might be entertaining, but entertainment is hard work.
On Dec. 1, members of the Steering Committee held a meeting for all students interested in leading FOP next semester. From left to right: Jacob C. Barton ’17, Elizabeth A. Huber ’17, William H. Bloxham ’17, Layla Joudeh ’17, Cameron C. Clarke ’17, Charlie A. Gibson ’18.
The members of FOP’s Steering Committee, directed by Paul R. “Coz” Teplitz ’03-’09 (far left, back).
First-Year Outdoor Program Director Paul R. “Coz” Teplitz ’03-’09.
In the aftermath of six years of renovations, the Harvard Art Museums seek to connect with the student body.
Mather House Sous Chef Alex Drumm serves his Pork and Beef Thai Meatballs with a Mint Slaw as part of Thursday’s Community Dinner. HUDS partnered with the Harvard Art Museums to have house chefs design a themed entrée corresponding with the current special exhibition: Corita Kent and the Language of Pop. The event drew its inspiration from Kent’s 1960s-era pop art prints, now on exhibit in the Harvard Art Museums.
The HUDS chefs' meatball creations are connected with a print by Corita Kent titled "song about the greatness," a pop art piece based on a Del Monte tomato sauce slogan: “makes meatballs sing.” Kent's works, which frequently allude to pop culture advertising, will be featured at the upcoming student celebration, The Harvard Art Museums Go POP!, on October 29.
In the ongoing back-and-forth over millennial identity, head-shaking and naysaying are common and consensus is rare; “The Son Also Rises,” which runs Oct. 8-11 in the Adams Pool theater, aims to add its voice to that debate.
Cabot's Candy, a Provincetown, Mass., based company specializing in saltwater taffy and fudge, is open for business inside the Zinnia Jewelry location on Massachusetts Avenue. It’s one of several new businesses that came to the Square this summer.