IDENTITIES 2017 offered a well-engineered look at futuristic fashion.
The series finale of the show offers emotional tension through music and nostalgia, but fails to deliver fully because of its fast pace.
In her second novel, “The Idiot,” Elif Batuman ‘99 explores freshman Selin Karadag’s experience during her first year at Harvard. The novel successfully offers a meaningful reflection on culture, love, and personality through humorous quips, character building, and chronological structure.
As the characters in the meme twitch into the abyss that is the sky, this meme will disappear into whatever internet abyss swallowed MySpace.
“Universal Harvester” brilliantly weaves a path through time and characters. Author John Darnielle successfully creates suspense through his use of syntax and multiple narrators, revealing little until the very end.
Benjamin Strobel is a woodturner who takes the wood from the trees that are cut down at Harvard and turns them into bowls and pens.
This collection contains more than your conventional sex stories.
Their most recent album album mesmerizes with sound, but the lyrics are too obscured to adequately portray even the uncomplicated themes of their music.
Most safety videos do not include talking dogs, bad French accents, and hearing aids, but Air New Zealand has made sure to change that.
The British girl group’s latest single fits in with their musical niche—stylistically similar to previous singles such as “Wings,” “Black Magic,” and “Move,” which all have repetitive lyrics and fast-paced music.
Penn Masala, a South Asian a cappella group, collaborated with Harvard's SAA on a charity concert on Saturday night.
The show has an intriguing plot, protagonist, and structure; yet it is bizarrely unsuccessful at using music to create scenes with emotional atmospheres.
With its well-drawn characters, unusual setting, and fluid plot, “The Wonder” shines.
So I thought, people just don’t know each other, and they demonize each other...and I want to introduce them to each other.