“The Queen’s Justice” seems consumed with fleshing out the relationship between the human consciousness and imagination.
All narratives face problems with making the context as compelling as the climax; and, in the series’ defense, it has managed to show, with annual consistency, that its climaxes are worth the journey. However, the episodes surrounding the series’ best hours (“Blackwater,” “The Rains of Castamere,” and “Hardhome,” among others) are still occasionally poorly plotted context at best—and lazy table setting at worst.
Drake is misunderstood. He is, undoubtedly, one of the foremost musical talents of our generation.
Lamar may be more brilliant and more nuanced than other rappers. He may be flat out more talented than anyone in the general vicinity of a microphone. But on “DAMN,” he does his best to obscure that ability almost beyond recognition.
In a review of a very real album, Aziz B. Yakub reflects on the nature of art, history and metaphysical bankruptcy.
Death is not the end; it’s a momentary pause as the world goes on—the bright glimmer in a sprinting zombie’s eyes.
The opening shot contains two contrasting images, the first of which is a marquee with the words “Black Beatles.” Ignore that sign.
This narrator’s abandonment of traditional academia becomes something both more interesting and more disturbing than a simple skirting of responsibility.
Native American artist Matika Wilbur addressed issues of cultural marginalization and the violation of women’s rights in indigenous populations through her photography exhibition at the Radcliffe Institute of Advanced Study on Thursday.
If 'Lethal Weapon' and 'Once Upon A Time in China' had an underperforming baby, which then had a child with a mediocre CBS police procedural, you would have 'Rush Hour.'
Harvard alumna Gillian Murray Kendall is the author of the post-apocalyptic novel “The Garden of Darkness” and the upcoming fantasy novel “The Book of Forbidden Wisdom,” as well as a professor at Smith College specializing in Shakespeare, non-Shakespearean Renaissance Drama, and 17th Century poetry.
Not simply a revitalization of Buncheong wares, Wagner’s exploration into the rich history of Korean ceramics attempts to use history as a starting point for her original expression of art.
The Art Study Center staff share some of their favorite works on paper from the museums' collections.
The show feels like the unpleasant marriage it attempts to portray: dull, repetitive and unfailingly unsurprising.
The Harvard-Radcliffe Dramatic Club’s interpretation of the 2005 play-turned-movie will run from Mar. 3 to 6 at the Loeb Experimental Theater. It follows the story of Jim, a depressed teenager who, after failing to find professional help, turns to an online chatroom. Behind the impenetrable veil of the internet, not everyone is who they appear to be.
Contextualizing Notions of Fairness in College Admissions
Social Group Ban Recommendation Could Be Revised After Faculty, Student Input
Harvard Rescinds Acceptances for At Least Ten Students for Obscene Memes
The Myth of Meritocratic Admissions at Harvard
Ex-Harvard Student Brittany Smith Sentenced to Three Years in Prison