Crimson staff writer

Keshava D. Guha

Latest Content

When Relationships Get Too Close

Patrick Marber’s “Closer” is a play of extreme, if shallow, intensity. It features only four characters, each of whom is pitilessly revealed to be selfish, narcissistic, and hypocritical. In a setting as intimate as the Loeb Ex, “Closer”, which ran until April 27 and was directed by Lily R. Glimcher ‘14, had an almost suffocating effect.

Nair Reveals Challenges of Producing "The Reluctant Fundamentalist”

“This is the most difficult film I have ever made,” Nair said.

Neither Wonderful, Nor Glorious

Eels’ new album unimpressive in the shadow of their oeuvre

Should Governments Negotiate With Terrorists?

It is unfortunate that the question of whether to negotiate with designated terrorists often comes up at moments of crisis, when governments are at their lowest point of leverage.

‘Ancient Light’ Ultimately Unilluminating

The major weakness of “Ancient Light,” lies is not in its moments of gimmickry but in its vagueness. By not even attempting to consider basic questions, the novel risks rendering its own plot unintentionally absurd.

The Value of a Dollar

Perhaps it may be deemed foolish or naïve to ask that Harvard, particularly in light of the 2008 financial crisis, reject a donation such as Mr. Tata’s. At the same time, serious reflection might reveal to Harvard’s leadership that soliciting donations from rich Indians sends all the wrong messages.

Young Money's Tyga Poses No Threat To the Rap Throne

Six months after "Watch the Throne," there is an improbable, brash pretender to the throne.

Danny Boyle Talks Eclecticism, ‘Hours’

Now, in “127 Hours,” perhaps the grittiest film of his entire career, director Danny Boyle has turned his attention, for the first time in over a decade, to realism.