“Tomes of Terror: Lenore” wouldn’t be a very good play. It might be better presented as an audiobook. However, it’s neither.
Lady Bird’s love-hate relationship with her hometown is not unique, because everything is a love-hate relationship when you’re an emotionally volatile teenager.
Illustrations in “The Hunting Accident” go far beyond the standard rectangular panels popular in comic books and graphic novels.
The main purpose of “Neo Yokio” is to provide charming witticisms to briefly chuckle about—but unfortunately, only to an audience that doesn’t extend far beyond Koenig’s Twitter fan base.
While a lot of the show is objectively very silly and corny and cliché, it’s still very heartwarming.
From secretly writing songs on her bathroom floor to playing over 70 shows a year, Brynn A. Elliott ’18 balances being a full-time pop musician with being a full-time Harvard student.
The greatest rock musicians are often innovative, frighteningly unstable, excitingly flamboyant, or some combination. “Concrete and Gold,” like the rest of Foo Fighters’ discography, isn’t really any of these things.