Crimson staff writer
Madi L. Fabber
A reimagining of the Western genre through an alternate history with a feminist lens, Anna North crafts a compelling tale exploring issues of gender, race, and sexuality.
If viewers are willing to allow this production to defamiliarize and unsettle — which it accomplishes to great effect — then they can expect an impactful, if ambiguous, theatrical experience.
Unfortunately for “Wonder Woman 1984,” the schtick doesn’t stick, and the film falls tragically short of its trailblazing predecessor.
“WandaVision,” on its surface a witty and frivolous sitcom about two superheroes trying their hand at living in suburbia, is filled with complexities.
The descriptions of the settings are beautifully written, giving readers vivid imagery of the glitz and gore of gang-run Shanghai, perfectly accentuating the story.
Alex Meriwether of the Harvard Book Store Talks about Community and Running a Local Bookstore in a Pandemic
The Harvard Crimson interviewed the General Manager of the Harvard Bookstore, Alex Meriwether, about running an independent bookstore amid the pandemic.
“Black Sun” is an electrifying read for fantasy fans to sink their teeth into, and the wait is already unbearable for the next installment in the series.