From the 7-year-old terrified by “King Kong” to the 89-year-old still bravely stepping out on stage, Angela Lansbury reflects on her 70 years in show business.
A comprehensive collection of material at Houghton Library shines a light on the life and work of Tennessee Williams.
Stage, screen, and television icon Angela Lansbury, at 89, makes her second visit to Harvard, for a screening of a film at the Harvard Film Archive.
Harvard Library is sponsoring a series of films by Ukrainian filmmaker Sergei Loznitsa in conjunction with its exhibit “Lives of the Great Patriotic War.” The film series continues Nov. 15 and 17. The exhibit is open through Nov. 26 at the Pusey Library.
A gift to the Harvard Library from William Friedkin, the Academy Award-winning director/producer of such films as “The Exorcist” and “The French Connection,” will mark a new kind of collection for Harvard — cinema memoir.
Can you love your neighbor as you punch him in the face? That’s one question posed by “Fight Church,” a documentary that will be screened on Monday during an event hosted by the Science, Religion, and Culture Program at Harvard Divinity School.
The A.R.T. of Human Rights, a yearlong series, kicked off at the Oberon theater with a discussion about gay rights in Uganda.
A group of young students from Boston are working with members of the American Repertory Theater to craft short plays based on themes from “Finding Neverland.”
The American Repertory Theater (A.R.T.) will stage the premiere of “Finding Neverland.” The new musical, about the real-life genesis of J.M. Barrie’s groundbreaking work “Peter Pan,” runs from July 23 through Sept. 28.
The Harvard Film Archive is celebrating the work of Fritz Lang with a retrospective running through Sept. 1.
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Two shows with ties to Harvard won Tony Awards and kept the American Repertory Theater’s winning streak alive.
Harvard’s Office for the Arts Director Jack Megan isn’t just a supporter of artistic talent, he’s a talented artist himself. Megan and his brother Tom co-wrote the musical “The Kid Who Would Be Pope,” which won the Richard Rodgers Award for emerging theatrical talent and is having a stage reading off-Broadway.
Radcliffe Fellow and director Sean Graney has adapted 32 surviving Greek tragedies into one theatrical event that he hopes will start a conversation.
Magician Teller and director and playwright Aaron Posner have teamed up to create a magic-inspired version of William Shakespeare’s “The Tempest” in an American Repertory Theater production that features music by Tom Waits and choreography by Pilobolus.
Time magazine has named American Repertory Theater Artistic Director Diane Paulus to the 2014 Time 100, its annual list of the 100 most influential people in the world.
Oscar-winning filmmaker Steven Spielberg visited Harvard Tuesday and discussed his long and successful career as part of the Mahindra Humanities Center’s Rita E. Hauser Forum for the Arts.
A Cambodian filmmaker, now a Scholar at Risk at Harvard, looks back at “Enemies of the People,” his documentary on Cambodia’s killing fields of 1975-79.
“Breaking Bad” creator Vince Gilligan spoke with Harvard President Drew Faust about the origins and evolution of the show.
With a show on Broadway, artist-in-residence Jason Robert Brown explains his craft.
A music professor and director of Harvard’s Studio for Electroacoustic Composition is indulging his fascination with the visual arts as part of a fellowship at the Radcliffe Institute. Hans Tutschku is showing a series of photographs created in collaboration with students from Harvard’s Office for the Arts Dance Program.