With his versatility as an artist on full display in “‘96 Bulls,” Kota the Friend draws attention to his inherent duality as a person.
“The Card Counter” is a film that invites questions and inspires reflection: There are layers to understanding the work, and the screening experience does not end after leaving the theater.
While they don’t tell a single story, the individual poems that make up “In the Lateness of the World” take the reader on a meditative journey.
In the end, “You Belong Here Now” is a novel that suffers from a paradox of complexity: at times too simple, and at others too complicated.
The physical and temporal distortion of the video are the perfect backdrop to the trance-like song that they are meant to represent.
Originally written in Spanish, the recently translated "Nancy" by Chilean author Bruno Lloret tells a raw and heart-wrenching story of survival.
David Laskin tells a timeless tale of maturity set against a backdrop of 1970s New York.
Gary Golio recently sat down with The Harvard Crimson to discuss his latest projects, writing picture books, and his decision to become an author.
Haig chooses to pursue the repetitive, predictable plot that reveals itself less than a third of the way into the book.
With the first note of the song’s despondent melody, the video cuts to a shot of Lil Tjay sitting on the hood of an expensive-looking sedan.
The second season of this show was just as ridiculous, light-hearted, and downright funny as the first, adding a second chapter to a story so entertaining that it makes the promise of a third something to genuinely look forward to.
In his attempt to create a work set apart by its subtlety and subtext, Matthews presents the reader with a work that is instead an off-putting and laborious read.
“Home” lends its readers an experience that is at once fluid and thought-provoking, one that makes it easy to lose track of time and, more importantly, context.