On April 25, the Lavietes Pavilion transformed into the runway for fashion-dance show Eleganza. A high-energy production, Eleganza seeks to present the three pillars of the organization: fashion, charity, and diversity.
Mark J. Mauriello '15 speaks with The Crimson about the process of writing and directing his play "OSCAR at The Crown and the love that dare not speak its name," which premieres at the Oberon on April 15.
“The Last Five Years,” which ran April 2-5 at the Adams Pool Theater, transcended the potential challenges of its script to create a production of masterful acting, staging, and music that reflected the trials of a disconnected love.
From Graduate School of Design students' ideas grew a Rwandan hospital. The Butaro Hospital serves as an example of architecture's social impact.
Conducted with the members of the Harvard-Radcliffe Orchestra and focused on the composer’s Piano Concerto No. 24 in C minor, the performance was one in a series of events at Harvard with conductor Sir John Eliot Gardiner, the music department’s inaugural Christoph Wolff Distinguished Visiting Scholar for the year.
Hasty Pudding's Man of the Year Chris Pratt talked Super Bowl, improvisation, and his work at hospitals during a press conference after the roast last Friday.
Zambra's "My Documents" shows his deftness as a miniaturist. He knows when to employ simplicity and when to highlight certain details, and he understands how to grant individual stories their own flavor while maintaining their connectivity.
Grammy-award winning conductor Vance George brought his unique perspective to the classroom and choir during his week-long residency at Harvard.
Incoming campus arts executive Ha D.H. Le shares select words of wisdom from her favorite cultural works.
For the characters, the tropical resort slowly morphs into a poor vacation choice, and similarly “Mermaids in Paradise” transports the reader away from the originally promised literary paradise to a confusing land of overdone antics and lost potential.
Fantasies are amusing to have, but in the end reality always wins.
The magic of Paris had evaporated.
“World Peace” is almost one-dimensional in its charged character. The result is an unrelenting odyssey into the self-assertive character that is Morrissey—a world that while initially fascinating becomes exhausting.