Though “Free Spirit” more often than not falls into the generic pop trap, a few hidden gems suggest Khalid’s personal and artistic growth.
Though Jordan Peele has demonstrated his mastery of comedy, horror, and suspense, all of which characterize the original 1959 television series, the reboot of “The Twilight Zone” feels off — and not in a good way.
In "Green Book," Peter Farrelly eschews impactful subtlety in favor of a feel-good movie with ultimately little substance.
At some point in the year, we realized that we weren’t just “Crimson friends,” but actual friends.
In my small comp class of 10 elected compers, picking up pitches wasn’t as competitive. But considering how much Arts has grown since then, it’s come to be a… tedious tradition. And just because it’s tradition doesn’t make it right.
DaCosta navigates precisely, quietly, starkly, resulting in a small neo-Western that builds without judgment of its characters or the society that has condemned them to their fate.
All roads lead to the Waterford household. At least, they do for June, who unbelievably ends up back there for a third time.
To say that “The Last Ceremony” is an emotional rollercoaster would be an understatement.
Though its homage to the past is undeniable, “Incredibles 2” makes sure to speak to the present.
Despite the character-related inconsistencies, the episode upholds its themes well.
In an episode where death looms over the characters’ heads, “Seeds” hints at a new life not just within June’s body, but for the characters themselves.
“Other Women” might as well be a throwback episode, as the cyclical nature of life as a handmaid is brought back full circle in what is ultimately a study in brainwashing.
In “Capharnaüm,” director Nadine Labaki paints a depressing tableau of a vicious cycle that Zain unfortunately gets caught up in, one that starts one node up in Zain's family tree with his parents.
Without seeming resolute or preachy, Pawlikowski’s “Cold War” is a clarion call for the enduring power of love in a bleak time.
Spike Lee’s “BlacKkKlansman” is a testament to the director’s ability to weave the politics of the past and present, of identity, race, and religion, in an alternatively comedic, disturbing, and suspenseful thrill ride based on an unbelievably true story.
Facemash Creator Survives Ad Board
Harvard Band Members Walk Out of Centennial Banquet After Alumni Comments on Sexual Harassment Policy
Talented Group Makes Up Football Class of 2011
Lead Trial Lawyer for SFFA Criticizes Ruling in Harvard Admissions Lawsuit
Following SFFA Attorney’s Comments at Event, Harvard Law Students Debate Discrimination Against Asian Americans