Stuart Little, with hat and cane. The idea of a mouse being "born" into a human family proved controversial in 1945. In later additions, he merely "arrived."
Photograph courtesy of Houghton Library; Illustration by Garth Williams
“Animals Are Us” contextualizes Houghton’s new treasures.
spalding as "Iphigenia of the Open Tense" in production previews at MASS MoCA
Photograph by Jon Fine
Two jazz legends collaborate on an operatic reimagination of a Greek tragedy.
During her Norton Lectures, Laurie Anderson sometimes dances with herself or plays a violin of her own invention.
Screenshot by Lily Scherlis
Artist Laurie Anderson delivers her fifth virtual Norton Lecture on Wednesday.
The main staircase inside the renovated Harvard COOP, with updated signage.
Photograph by Kristina DeMichele/Harvard Magazine
Adapting to new conditions—but books are still a “core business”
Carolyn Gold intended her book to be a resource for other brain-injury patients.
Photograph courtesy of Carolyn Gold; photo collage by Niko Yaitanes
Alumna Carolyn Gold on finding a “new self” after West Nile encephalitis
Reginald Dwayne Betts performs Felon: A play; A discourse during a virtual lecture at the Harvard Graduate School of Design.
Screenshot by Harvard Magazine
Poet and lawyer—and MacArthur “genius”—Reginald Dwayne Betts on art and imprisonment
(1) Carnations. (2) Gillyvors.
Perdita: The fairest flower o' the season
Are our Carnations and streaked Gillyvors,
Which some call Nature's bastards
Winter's Tale, Act IV, sc. 4
Queen: There is a Willow grows aslant a brook,
That shows his hoar leaves in the glassy stream.
There on the pendent boughs her coronet weeds
Clamoring to hang, an envious sliver broke.
Hamlet, Act IV, sc. 7
Artwork by Rosa M. Towne and photograph by Edward Tabor
The discovery of Rosa M. Towne’s paintings in the Harvard Botanical Museum
©Clifford Ross/courtesy of the Portland Museum of Art
Stunning works by Clifford Ross at the Portland Museum of Art