Thomas Madsen

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Oscar Wilde's Number One Fan

Wit and esprit are usually the first words one hears in conjunction with Oscar Wilde's plays, as if anything beyond

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Ignatiev's Book Probes Race Wound

"The reader will note that I have written a book about racial oppression without using the term 'racism,'" concludes Harvard

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Memory Ignites in Nora Theater's Spoon

When Edgar Lee Masters' classic novel Spoon River Anthology first appeared in 1915, it had the popular advantage of topicality

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Marking the Fogg's Century This Weekend

This weekend Harvard Art Museums will celebrate the 100th anniversary of the Fogg beginning with an evening of poetry at

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Fogg Marks Centennial

The first Fogg Art Museum opened in 1895 on the site where Canaday Hall now stands. A cramped grey building.

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Getting Personal (and Political) with Wendy

Wendy Wasserstein won't be put on a pedestal. She prefers a simple 'Wendy,' she doesn't like too much meaning ascribed

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Missing the Sixties, An Apocalypse Of His Own

By now Generation X musings seem perfectly dead--or at least you wish they were. Douglas Coupland always struck you as

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Bergman's Fantasies Live On at The HFA

Whatever compulsion artists feel towards self-portraiture, the pictures they paint clarify their artistic vision more than their personal characters. No

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Three's (Almost) A Charm for the Nora

Long before Chekhov ever wrote his classic plays The Seagull. The Cherry Orchard and Uncle Vanya and sometime after he

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Seven Comes Up Lucky for Wilson

Following the critical and popular successes of Fences and The Piano Lesson, Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright August Wilson once again captures

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New Zealand Director Explores a Clash of Cultures in New Film

FILM once were warriors directed by Lee Tamahori "Once Were Warriors" is the carrion call to the carcass of Maori

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The Law School's Battle of Politics

In case you didn't infer this from the subtitle, Poisoned Ivy promises a pretty big story. After all, few would

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Pterodactyls Never Manages to Soar

You've got to sympathize with the devil. Especially if he comes from a dysfunctional family. Evil has many faces in

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Yankee Impressed

Popular theory alleges that pastels are physically soothing and pleasing to the eye. At least their color and tonal properties

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Tuneful Shlemiel Quite a Schlep

American musical theater wants to be entertaining. It really does want to make that final step from schlock to pure,

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Intelligent Design: Negotiating the Identity of the Architecture Track

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