As Teresita Fernández’s art installation “Autumn (...Nothing Personal)” enters its last days in Tercentenary Theatre, Harvard has some final events planned with the artist.
Forget what you know about capitalism — it’s defined as something much broader than our country’s free-market principles at “Museum of Capitalism.”
After Hasty Pudding Theatricals cast women for its show for the first time in its nearly 200-year history, some students said they were excited by the change.
A new exhibit at the Harvard Art Museums reveals the intricate — and often surprising — history of drinking from the ancient world to the present.
Kwesi Budu-Arthur, associate at the Cambridge Seven architecture firm, also acts as the curator of the firm’s art gallery. The Paul Dietrich Gallery is located inside the walls of the firm itself, and it is up to Budu-Arthur alone to curate the exhibits that he and his co-workers work with everyday.
With expertly timed choreography, eye-catching fashion, and a diverse cast of confident models, it is no surprise that hundreds of students—seniors and pre-frosh alike—flocked to Eleganza. With unbelievable scale and ambition, Eleganza truly stands as one of the greatest shows Harvard has to offer.
Although the Harvard College Stand Up Comic Society (HCSUCS) usually runs shows every week or so, the April 14 performance was not your run-of-the-mill show.
“I accept this on behalf of the fourth floor of Pennypacker. May you all live in peace and harmony,” Whitehead said.
The German filmmaker, who is considered to be one of the most influential figures in New German Cinema, arrived to Sanders Theater in Cambridge to give two lectures on April 2 and 9.