There’s a lot of music I’m quick to dismiss as music I “liked when I was younger,” but this is one exception I will always make.
In the final months of his tour, Mars hasn’t lost his energy. Every minute of his concert proved why he will be a timeless singer of this decade.
In the midst of a modern age of obsession with Hollywood culture, “The Lost City of Cecil B. DeMille” is a timely examination of the American film industry’s origins.
The artists and curators of the playlist hope that people begin to think more about the spaces they occupy, and that museum visitors that step inside will want to hear more.
With its set, cast, and script stripped down to the core, the Harvard-Radcliffe Dramatic Club’s modernized rendition of Shakespeare’s “Hamlet” strives to make the iconic story more accessible than ever.
Staged in a small Brookline church with simple lights, Scottish pennants, and a twig pentagram in the background, the Actors’ Shakespeare Project’s newest production, “Macbeth,” is filled with vitality.
When you only care about the First Man, it seems, there’s no room for anyone else.
With midterm elections on the horizon and the increasing political unrest in the country dominating daily headlines, Ike Barinholtz’s film directorial debut, “The Oath,” hits a little too close to home.
“Things to Make and Break” is at once about everyone and no one in particular.
“Friday Black,” Nana Kwame Adjei-Brenyah’s debut short story collection, is unflinching in its criticism of pervasive elements in modern America, tackling racial injustices, capitalism, school shootings, and more.
What to do as we mourn the loss of Harvard time? With good short reads by Asian-American writers.
Despite the hoopla surrounding the self-destruction of the piece, there doesn’t appear to be any deeper meeting.
These five movies are great for getting in the Halloween spirit without any of the scares!
I was not particularly fond of the Legos, but enjoyed the fact I could shape them into almost anything. When no one else was around, I would secretly use them to build dolls. Scanning our garage, I lamented the distinct lack of Christmas decorations — we had always had such a big tree back in our home country. Then, I had the best idea of the first eight years of my life.
I put on “12 Feet Deep,” closed my eyes and I swear, for a second, I could smell powdered sugar.
Internationally acclaimed Alexandrian author André Aciman drew an eager crowd in Andover Hall for “Exile and Elsewhere."
Our next kiss: We are in his bedroom, and I tell him I can’t sleep with him. I do not tell him that I’ve never had sex because I am Still Afraid. I do not tell this to any of the boys I kiss, catching the occasional wetness in my eyes before they can notice.
Park’s prose twists the mundane into different forms, shedding new light on themes that are pervasive throughout literature.
In the end, “Beautiful Boy” is more horror than Hollywood, and takes no artistic shortcuts to portray addiction honestly: as incurable, unpredictable, corrosive, and dangerous.
With his final album, Lil Wayne sums up his career. It makes sense that “Tha Carter V” is as winding and unpredictable as the career on which it reflects.