As my journalistic career comes to a close, I have to ask myself: Will I ever be able to appreciate art without reading feminist meaning into it? As shown by this list, probably not.
We are proud to present the 2019 Arts Year-in-Review — an annual round-up of the best films, albums, TV shows, and books of the year.
‘The Good Place’ Comes to Boston: Creator Michael H. Schur '97 and Actor William Jackson Harper Talk Representation in Comedy
The Crimson sat down with "The Good Place" creator Michael H. Schur and actor William Jackson Harper for a conversation on representation, philosophy, and controversial comedy.
"All You Need Is Love" is the Arts Board's second annual summer supplement.
Their romance, which is intended to drive the story, inevitably feels like the subplot of two friends who must soon bid farewell.
The Cannes Film Festival attracts a number of eccentric types of journalists. Here, Crimson Cannes correspondents break them down.
From Cannes: ‘Once Upon a Time...in Hollywood’ is Nostalgic Fun — If You Can Overlook Everything Else
25 years after he won the Palme d’Or for “Pulp Fiction,” Quentin Tarantino is back at Cannes with his most recent film, “Once Upon a Time...in Hollywood.”
Director Midi Z attempts to engage with the #MeToo movement, but relies on the sheer shock value of the abuse of power that ensues to ground the thriller.
For Bong, it’s not just the rich against the poor — it’s much more complicated, which he reveals as his film diverges from a heartfelt comedy into a gripping thriller full of vengeful violence.
From Cannes: Céline Sciamma Paints a Captivating Romance in ‘Portrait de la jeune fille en feu’ (‘Portrait of a Lady on Fire’)
Sciamma treads the fine line between subversion and historical accuracy marvelously and with a keen eye for detail, and has produced her best work yet that will surely be among this year’s prize winners.
The people love Tarantino, but Tarantino, why don’t you love us back?
Gaspar Noé’s message is far more explicit than usual, which thankfully takes away the typically harrowing experience of trying to make sense of his creations.
Willem Dafoe and Robert Pattinson come together as a bitingly funny and erratic spectacle, drunkenly singing and dancing just minutes before damning each other to death because of a sly remark.
Throngs of Harvard Students Bare It All for Primal Scream
As Pickets Continue, Some Student Workers Have Declined to Strike
What the Hell Happened: Victoria’s Secret Cancels their Fashion Show
What the Hell Happened: John Oliver’s Secret Lawsuit
Khurana Says College Preparing For Strike Spilling Into Second Semester