Although I only lived in the great city of Houston, Texas for the first four years of my life, I
My junior year English teacher, a Cambridge-educated Ph.D., once told my British literature class that “Ludacris is a genius. He’s
Over one year ago, University President Drew G. Faust christened the New College Theatre, prefacing the venue’s first performance in
In one of the first scenes of “The Roof,” directed by Kamal Aljafari, the camera pans slowly over an unfinished
Eudora Welty’s stories rank among my favorite works that I read in my high school English class, partially out of
In “Bleeding All Over You,” the first track on Martha Wainwright’s new album “I Know You’re Married But I’ve Got
I once read a study of what different cultures found funny. The author claimed that Brits love puns and the
It’s not a new thing—quintessentially American types of music migrate to England and come back sexier and more palatable. Co-ed
The Brian Jonestown Massacre (BJM) knows its rock and isn’t afraid to reference. Their second album was entitled “Their Satanic
“The intersection of war and love is a strange place,” says the narrator of “Love Marriage,” the debut novel of
“Oh, Harvard has a Picasso?” This is the sort of epiphany that Lynne A. Stanton wants Harvard undergraduates to have.
In Brazilian director Jorge Furtado’s 2002 film “Houve Uma Vez Dois Verões,” the character Roza repeats the phrase “I’m pregnant”
Duma Key, by Stephen King The cover of Stephen King’s “Duma Key” can’t be more clear. There is a beach.
Craigen Weston Bowen, deputy director of the Straus Center for Conservation at the Fogg Art Museum, died of cancer at