Alan R. Xie
Whatever happened to those DAPA Camelbaks everybody's been clamoring over since the fall? If you're a freshman who put off buying a water bottle all year or if you're a senior who's had their priorities wrong for the past three years, you may have despaired that you were out of luck when this year's annual National Alcohol Screening Day was canceled.
Eight teams of finalists for the New Venture Competition will face off Tuesday for the final round of the student track of the Harvard Business School entrepreneurship contest.
“We few, we happy few, we band of brothers.” So goes the famous St. Crispin’s Day speech, delivered by King Henry V at the climax of the eponymous Shakespeare play. In a departure from more popular Shakespeare comedies or dramas, director Matthew G. Warner ’13 says, the decision to perform “Henry V,” an English historyplay, illuminates a different, lesser-known aspect of Shakespeare’s work. Presented by the Hyperion Shakespeare Company, “Henry V” will open at the Agassiz Theatre on May 3.
The student electronic music group will give its debut performance at the Arts First festival.
The Carpenter Center film festival on Saturday will showcase 50 years of Visual and Environmental Studies concentrators' work.
Harvard's spoken word group, Speak Out Loud, is teaming with other student organizations in an open-mic performance with live music. All undergraduates and graduate students are welcome to participate.
The West African jazz group will give its first performance in the United States, accompanied by the Dudley House Jazz Orchestra, during the Arts First festival.
Freshmen in this arts program will present a project inspired by the year's natural disasters, from Hurricane Sandy to February's snowstorm.
From a humble pipe and drape tent to a large professional gallery space, the Harvard Student Art Show has grown quickly since its inception. Now in its fifth year, the show will feature over 40 artists with more than 50 pieces in a new location at 65 Mt. Auburn Street.
The Ethereals, who comprise acrobatic Nicolas Maffey ’13 and a live band, will perform at Arts First.
While “Oblivion” succeeds artistically and features a strong cast, its writing occasionally borders on being overly sentimental and fails to take the film’s unique premise towards a strong conclusion. The film touches briefly on themes such as individuality and free will, but brushes by them on the way to visually satisfying scenes.
With an original musical score and an honest return to Williams’s depiction of the characters instead of what the iconic actors portrayed in the movie, this stage production is different from the film version most audiences are familiar with, director Sayantan Deb ’14 says.
Fede Alvarez revisits a cult classic and a monumental film in the horror genre with "Evil Dead," a remake of the 1981 "The Evil Dead." Alvarez's film is filled with visually rich terrors that the original cannot match, but "Evil Dead" is nowhere near as novel or important for the genre.
This Sunday, LGBT chorus Coro Allegro will perform their concert "...In Time of War," which will focuses on issues surrounding the armed forces. Works include Haydn's "Mass in Time of War" and a musical setting of a soldier's last letter home.
"Jack the Giant Slayer" is a predictable yet satisfying film. The writing remains very faithful to the source material—elements from both the classic “Jack and the Beanstalk” tale and lesser-known Cornish story “Jack the Giant Killer” are deftly integrated without the spirit of either being compromised.