Crimson staff writer
Samantha J. O'Connell
These magic tricks serve a higher purpose of establishing authentic emotional connections with the audience and encouraging genuine introspection.
I’m not sure how I hadn’t seen this coming, considering I let about eight hours worth of white noise play as I went to bed each night.
Autumn de Wilde and Anya Taylor-Joy Discuss the Crazy Coincidences and Timeless Relatability of 'Emma.'
Autumn de Wilde is the latest director to bring this romantic satire of hubris and misunderstandings to the big screen, casting Anya Taylor-Joy as her witty but vain heroine.
Everyone’s favorite nightmarish but dreamy stalker, Joe Goldberg, is back as the smash hit “You” returns for a second season, this time in a nauseatingly woke part of LA.
Arts Vanity: Give Gen Z What It Wants: Five Musical Artists from the 2000s That Deserve Dramatic Biopics
Here are five movie pitches guaranteed to hit these fledgling adults with some gut-punching nostalgia about using PictoChat on their DS’s with wrists covered in Silly Bandz.
The title of HBO’s new comedy “Mrs. Fletcher” sounds like something fit for a “Downton Abbey” spin-off. In fact, it’s a series that stars the beloved Kathryn Hahn as single mother rediscovering her identity thanks to online porn — not exactly as buttoned-up and proper as its innocent name might suggest.
Striking a balance that any film based on real-life events must grapple with, “Judy” manages to sprinkle in sudden moments of elation and awe while ultimately leaving the audience with a more profound, empathetic sense of grief.
The headline was, clearly, inaccurate. Harvard had simply tied Yale 29-29 in the fourth quarter. But according to William M. “Bill” Kutik ’70, one of the Crimson editors credited with running the headline, there was a general consensus that Harvard had won in spirit.