Dr. Faust, a historian and the outgoing president of Harvard, was cited for work exploring “themes of deep relevance to our national conversation on race and gender.”
Author Archives: JENNIFER SCHUESSLER
A new study of everyday language use around the world shows that we offer expressions of gratitude far less often than we think.
He portrayed Hamlet. With “Patrick Melrose,” adapted from Edward St. Aubyn’s novels, Mr. Cumberbatch plays another messed-up rich kid with daddy issues.
Kristen Gibbons Feden talks about her fiery closing argument and the moment she accused Mr. Cosby of laughing. “I’m thinking, ‘Are you kidding me?’” she said.
The Goodman Theater’s five-and-a-half-hour stage adaptation of Roberto Bolaño’s mammoth, seemingly unstageable novel will be available for at least two years.
The first permanent commemorations of slaves connected with Princeton come five months after the release of sweeping research into the university’s racial history.
A puppet play by the Mexican artist Pedro Reyes explores technology, freedom and inequality (and the lost rap version of “The Communist Manifesto”).
As the 50th anniversary of the 1968 student takeover approaches, the neglected story of African-American protesters is moving to the center of the story.
“Prurience,” a new immersive theater piece by Christopher Green, is set at a self-help group for pornography addicts.
Mr. Sunstein, the prolific Harvard constitutional law scholar, was honored for work that has reshaped our understanding of the modern regulatory state.