Harvard theater comes in a few familiar flavors. There's the ambitious production of a classic, like the Mainstage "Three Sisters"
One day, if it has not happened already, some Ph.D. candidate will write a dissertation on the effect of poetry
T his is the way the year began--with what, by any standard, qualifies as a loud theatrical bang. No sooner
Now that it has become as common for a serious reader to read literary biographies as actual novels, is only
Back in November 1994, the Republican takeover of Congress was heralded as the start of a new era. After half
The fourth production of the Dunster House Opera is also, by far, its most ambitious. In past years, the Opera's
When it premiered in France in the 1950s, Jean Genet's The Maids must have been a shock. The play, based
If ever there was a monument to the Western Canon, Paine Hall is it. High above the audience, in proud
In 1995, it would probably be impossible to write a musical about gang warfare, racism, police brutality, and attempted rape.
Don't let the title fool you. "Fat Men in Skirts" conjures up a vision of the worst of current theatrical
Before Andrew Lloyd Webber, there was Charles Gounod. By turning Gounod's philosophical drama Faust If approached in the right ,
Written in the year before her death, Persuasion is Jane Austen's darkest novel. The plot is similar to those of
Book Darwin's Dangerous Idea: Evolution and the Meanings of Life by Daniel Dennett Simon & Schuster 586 pp., $30.00 There
Henri Cole, Briggs-Copeland lecturer in poetry, is the professor of two creative writing classes, English Cpr and English Cqr. Cole,
Goodnight Desdemona (Good Morning Juliet) by Ann-Marie MacDonald directed by Jose Zayas at the Loeb Experimental Theater May 4 and