Crimson staff writer

Andres A. Arguello

Latest Content


'Where the Wild Things Are'

Ten plain lines and eighteen colorful illustrations—this is all that comprises Maurice Sendak’s beloved 1963 children’s book, “Where the Wild ...

Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince

For the sixth and third-to-last time, we enter J.K. Rowling’s enchanting cinematic realm of magic and mischief. But a new

Keeping Up Appearances

A large drapery hangs from the entrance of the Arthur M. Sackler Museum, detailing the evolution of Harvard’s art museums

Blurring Bilingualism

PRIMERA PARTE: AN AMERICAN IN GRANADA, NICARAGUA After two hours of trekking on a rocky, uneven path, we finally reached

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Julie Claire "JC" Guest ’11

Julie Claire Guest ’11 looks displeased when she receives Al Gore ’69 as her source for inspiration in FM’s third

Mnemonic Chaotic But Captivating

In the first few minutes of “Mnemonic,” the audience is asked by a psychology professor turned stand-up comedian (Rory N.

The 45-Year HRO-Pus of Dr. Yannatos

At the age of five, James Yannatos pointed to a violin in a New York City store window and asked


Industrial lights reflect intermittently off the windshield of a speeding automobile as “Blindness,” the new film by acclaimed Brazilian director

Summer Reading: The Post-American World

After reading Fareed Zakaria’s “The Post-American World,” I began to regret having dropped Chinese Ba after one very frustrating fall

Covering the Yard's Art

Each and every day, crowds of tourists—cameras in hand—swarm a seated, stoic John Harvard. While the statue—the third most photographed

El Orfanato (The Orphanage)

A haunted orphanage, a mass murder gone awry, a hidden basement, a kidnapped child, and an eerie, ghost-filled cave. Think

New Year, New Theater!

Tired of the gray skies and dirty snow of Cambridge? Well, it’s only going to get worse in January. But

In New Site, IOP Aims at Youth

The Institute of Politics released a new Web-based initiative this week called “No Vote, No Voice” in an effort to

Love In The Time Of Cholera

We enter the romantic domain of Gabriel García Márquez’s Cartagena, Columbia during the first few scenes of “Love in the

Lions for Lambs

Robert Redford’s “Lions for Lambs” is one of those films that leaves you thinking, “What the heck?” Not in a