The Harvard Crimson reviews the Saturday performances at Boston Calling 2016.
There’s nothing quite like that moment at a concert when you hear the first notes of a song you know by heart, and you start to sing along. In her headlining set at Boston Calling, however, Robyn did not afford her fans many of these moments.
Boston Calling is clearly at a crucial juncture in its growth.
Pop stars like Sia, it seems, can get by without stage presence.
Sufjan Stevens’s set at Boston Calling on Friday was an elaborate exercise in risk, but all elements came together to create a ridiculous, high-energy romp and the highlight of the weekend’s offerings.
Abbi and Ilana’s plane flight feels more like the imaginings of someone who has never flown than a real adult experience.
The American Repertory Theater has been the home to professional theater around Harvard's campus since its founding in 1980. The entrance of the Theater, Dance, and Media concentration onto the Harvard stage, however, demands an examination of Harvard’s relationship to the A.R.T. and to the Boston theater community as a whole.
Sitting in a bathtub together and getting stoned, Abbi and Ilana confess the secrets they have kept from each other.
The theme of the episode might well be described as “surprisingly likable men.”
This wonderfully ridiculous episode is uniquely self-conscious.
Despite the occasional awkwardnesses of plot and character that accompany a fantasy story painted with perhaps too broad a brush, “The Life of Elves” is an impressive first attempt at genre and a worthy display of Barbery’s considerable talents.
Just into 2016, “Broad City” Season 3 already has the best opening scene of the whole year.
While the A.R.T.'s adaptation of Orwell's classic novel suffers from flaws in pacing and some suboptimal directorial choices, it is necessary viewing for lovers of the original.
No one less skilled than West could be simultaneously so consummate a megalomaniac and so revered an artist. “The Life of Pablo,” despite its somewhat plagued release, only further establishes West’s resistance to criticism. “Pablo” is a gift, and one shouldn’t look a gift horse in the mouth. Like West himself, “The Life of Pablo” is a smorgasbord of discrete elements that, incomprehensibly, integrate to make something worthy of praise.
Jesse Eisenberg was evidently aware of his near-universal recognizability as star of a certain movie about facebook, but in front of his audience at the Harvard Book Store on Nov. 19, he seemed like any other debut fiction author.
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