“Black or White,” written and directed by Mike Binder and funded by Costner, pairs this genuine humanism with a multitude of storylines and archetypal Hollywood elements, and the film ultimately suffers.
"Spotlight is really meant to offer a place for people, whatever their art form is, to perform that, to showcase that—particularly people of color, who sometimes don’t have that opportunity on campus," BlackC.A.S.T. president Lanair A. Lett ’14 says.
The first thing I noticed when I arrived at the Harvard T stop was the soothing notes of Bach’s “Jesu, Joy of Man’s Desiring.” Although barely audible above the screech of the trains, the soft guitar music nevertheless drifted throughout the station, providing a sense of peace and calm to a usually hectic scene.
"We’re trying to use music to build cultural bridges between different peoples and our first view is the US and Pakistan," says TJ Shea, who performed alongside his father Todd, a rock musician and philanthropist, at the Harvard College Pakistani Students Association’s concert on Friday.
Not too far from Cambridge is the Orchard House, the home of famed Massachusetts author Louisa May Alcott and the inspiration for her 19th-century novel “Little Women.” This beloved classic was adapted as a musical in 2004. The Harvard-Radcliffe Dramatic Club’s production about the famous March sisters will run from Thursday to Nov. 9 in Farkas Hall.
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"Runner Runner" focuses on a Princeton graduate student attempting to take down an online gambling empire from within. However, even with this exciting subject matter, there’s a sense of staleness that courses throughout the film, and neither JT’s baby blues nor Affleck’s smooth delivery can rescue it.
With the tagline “we’re born, and the rest is just one big, bad fuck,” one would expect “#Queers,” a new student-written production that ran through Sunday in the Adams Pool Theatre, to push boundaries. The show certainly lived up to its slogan—almost to excess—with provocative humor, direct discussion of sex, exploration of queer relationships, and a scene set in a sex club
At a time when it’s totally plausible that millions of people are wearing the same faux-vintage, turquoise choker that was featured prominently in the Urban Outfitters window display, finding one-of-a-kind pieces that are unique and fashion forward is important. Luckily the Cambridge Open Market (the collection of vendors on the Science Center Plaza), which will be open Fridays from 11:30am – 5:30pm through October, features plenty of wares from handcrafted jewelry vendors. This past Friday, the market was abuzz with shoppers and designers alike, as both students and local residents descended upon the Plaza for some good old-fashioned retail therapy.
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