In the Gallery of Rhythms: Unveiling 50 Years of Hip-Hop History Through the Private Collection of Ice-T and DJ Afrika Islam
The diversity in media made clear the fact that hiphop is not just music — and it never has been.
“Time’s Echo Live” was a two-day festival, celebrating the connection of music and prose to the past through four composers: Arnold Schoenberg, Richard Strauss, Benjamin Britten, and Dmitri Shostakovich.
The evening was a wonderful showcase of the rich classical music scene present at Harvard, and the way it interconnects and expands to other communities as well.
Swarup has immersed herself in boundless experiences throughout her professional career and personal life, all of which show how she has truly shattered the conventional courses that once formulated right in front of her.
The ongoing exhibition of Huyghe’s work at the Carpenter Center serves as a powerful bridge between the past and the present within the realm of the arts.
Vuong has chosen to use her platform as Miss Massachusetts to advocate for a cause she has supported since her time at Harvard: improving financial literacy.
The balance between soloist and orchestra mesmerized the audience, and as the choir joined in singing, all the pieces on the stage came together in a truly harmonious fantasy, giving the night a triumphant ending.
“Carol Kaye Project” was an inspiring glimpse into the artistic relationships fostered between Harvard and the larger artistic community of Boston and was a testament to the power of collective remembering.
Audiences heading to Sanders on Nov. 5 for “FRAGMENTS 1” should shed all expectations, except for that of music unlike anything they’ve ever experienced before.
The celebrated “Jazz Along the Charles” was an excellent illustration of the cultural legacy and the vibrant music community found in Boston.
Audience members at the concert also found the integration of artistic performances with civic engagement to be very meaningful and unique.
Through his profound interpretation of Shostakovich’s compositions and unwavering faith in music as a conduit for communication, Ma truly moved the audience, bestowing compassion, understanding, and humanity upon a world in need.
Isata Kanneh-Mason delivered a stellar performance that was elevated by her immense talent and enhanced by her meticulous attention to detail.
‘Solidarity! Transnational Feminisms Then and Now’ Review: An Exploration of Global Feminist Iconography
Ultimately, “Solidarity! Transnational Feminisms Then and Now” offers a remarkable opportunity for visitors to witness the rich tapestry of feminist history and consider the challenges and triumphs of global feminist movements, both then and now.
Beneath the name of Boston Ballet’s season premiere lies a show that did not fail to express the many intricacies of human experience.
The exhibition’s success lies in its ability to contextualize Sargent’s stunning works and provide visitors with the tools to consider portraits not just as stuffy images, but instead as stories that can tell us about the people of the past.
Shelter Music Boston empowered musicians to console, lift up, and transform lives through the beauty of classical chamber music, touching the souls of everyone present.
The thrilling, nostalgic music from the “Star Wars” saga, written by former Pops conductor John Williams, was entertaining and a heartwarming meditation on the past.
TwoSet Violin’s concert was a breath of fresh air for the world of classical music, bridging the gap between comedy and the traditional formality that classical music often brings to the table.
The Harvard Square Open Market, which first opened last summer, has provided a wealth of opportunities for local artists and entrepreneurs.