Abby L. Noyes
“The Vagina Monologues,” sponsored biennially by Harvard’s Office of Sexual Assault Prevention & Response (OSAPR), sets out to unabashedly discuss the taboo issues facing women in a more connected, communal way than years past.
Incoming Columns Exec Abby L. Noyes discusses her favorite power beards of 2013.
With pieces from around the world in their collections, Harvard's museums negotiate what artifacts they rightfully hold and should put on display.
In a room in Sever Hall Monday night, cookies were passed around and tea was served—a low-key setting for the discussion of sex. For two hours, representatives from the Office of Sexual Assault Prevention and Response and Harvard College Munch—a kinky sex discussion group at the College—discussed the importance of consent and negotiation in relationships.
"Yeah, you can take my picture as long as you get Storage Squad in it."
"I'm visiting here from France. I'm in film studies. I just like to go around and take pictures and video of random things."
"Today we piled up one days worth of trash from Harvard Yard. 34.4% of this could have been recycled."
"What's your least favorite food in Annenberg?" "After a long deliberation, I'm going to have to say everything."
"Do you guys want us to get out of your picture?" "I don't think they want us to get out."
In tribute to the photography blog "Humans of New York"—and its recent stint as "Humans of Boston"—Flyby decided to take its own photographic tour of the Harvard community. Of course, the pictures in this gallery only scratch the surface of Harvard life. If the original "HONY" blog has taught us anything, it's that there's always more to see. We'll be looking.
Presencia Latina, the only show on campus that incorporates all of Harvard's Latin cultural groups (as well as groups from the city as a whole), will this year take place on April 20.
“Measure Up,” which played in Adams Pool Theatre until April 7, comprised two very different plays on the subject of feminine identity. The first play, “Beautiful Bodies,” written by Laura Cunningham and directed by Rachel J. Stephens ’15, took a much more realistic approach to the subject, retelling the story of six women gathered for a baby shower. This performance, which investigated the thoughts and struggles of women through their conversations, was perfectly contrasted by a surreal second play, “The Most Massive Woman Wins,” written by Madeleine George and directed by Lelaina E. Vogel ’15. Both plays worked in tandem to build and destroy the modern conception of a woman.
"First of all, there’s the general thing of having your music performed, which is an incredible experience. I always describe [hearing my pieces performed] as [though] time goes in two directions—everything slows down and you hear every moment."