Mexican actor Diego Luna came to town to premiere his latest film, “Cesar Chavez,” to the Harvard community before its nationwide release. The film marks Luna’s directorial debut.
For the past three years, a Harvard College junior has employed statistics and percentages to predict many winners at the Academy Awards.
Three documentary filmmakers up for an Academy Award this Sunday all have ties to Harvard’s Department of Visual and Environmental Studies, a longstanding, multidisciplinary program with a strong commitment to nonfiction film.
An experience in Uganda helping orphans get schooling is at the heart of “Witness Uganda,” a new production directed by Diane Paulus at the American Repertory Theater.
“Fortunes of the Western,” a new series at the Harvard Film Archive, draws back the curtain on the golden age of Westerns following World War II. The series continues through March 22.
During Wintersession, nine College students traveled to New York City as A.R.T. interns to help Artistic Director Diane Paulus and her production team in the exciting, exhaustive process of bringing a new production to life. The musical “Witness Uganda” will have its world premiere at the A.R.T. on Feb. 4.
For the holiday season, the American Repertory Theater is staging “The Light Princess” by George MacDonald, the offbeat story of a girl who, unlike in other fairy tales, saves the prince.
A.R.T. Artistic Director Diane Paulus and Shakespeare scholar Marjorie Garber collaborated on a fall freshman seminar titled “Theater and Magic.”
Caleb Thompson collaborated with Emmy-winning screenwriter Loring Mandel to bring the 2001 TV film “Conspiracy” to Harvard.
It is the 50th anniversary of “Dead Birds,” the groundbreaking documentary of a Stone Age tribe that survived into the 20th century. Its creator was Robert Gardner, longtime director of the Film Study Center.
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Academy Award-winning director Ang Lee took part in a wide-ranging Harvard discussion about his work, his collaborations, and his future plans.
Avant-garde visual artist Robert Wilson delivered a talk at the Graduate School of Design, and jarred his audience into new imaginative spaces.
From a world premiere musical about U.S. aid work in Africa to a girl struggling to cope with her dysfunctional family, the American Repertory Theater’s lineup for this season revolves around the theme of justice.
The Harvard Department of Music and the Office for the Arts at Harvard are pleased to announce the appointment of Jason Robert Brown as Blodgett ...
Award-winning director Bill Rauch ’84 has returned to Harvard to present the play “All the Way,” a powerful examination of President Lyndon B. Johnson, civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr., and the critical events leading up to the passage of the Voting Rights Act of 1964. The show will open the American Repertory Theater’s season.
Actor Matt Damon, former Harvard College student and winner of the 2013 Harvard Arts Medal, talks of his time on campus, his lifelong desire to be an actor, and how a College playwriting course assignment later turned into the Academy Award-winning screenplay for "Good Will Hunting."
This summer, dance students are learning how to swing, tango, salsa, and waltz, thanks to classes offered by Harvard Ballroom, a nonprofit, student-run dance organization that offers social dance classes throughout the year.
To mark the 100th birthday of screen legend Burt Lancaster, the Harvard Film archive launches a retrospective that samples his decades of great movies.
High school students grapple with national issues by collaborating about Civil War themes to develop a new type of theater experience.
In a summer retrospective, the Harvard Film Archive is presenting all of Alfred Hitchcock’s feature films and nine of his silent movies. Starting July 11, the series runs through Sept. 28.