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Harvardwood HIGHLIGHTS - April 2024

Updated: Apr 2


In this issue: MESSAGE FROM HARVARDWOOD

NEWS

  • Harvardwood Summer Internship Program (HSIP)

  • Featured Job: Assistant to SVP of Film at Proximity Media

FEATURES

  • Alumni Profiles: Kemper Donovan JD '04 (author)

  • Industry News

  • Welcome New Members

  • Exclusive Q&A with A. H. Kim AB '87 (author)

CALENDAR & NOTES

  • THE MANICURIST'S DAUGHTER w/ Susan Lieu and Jeff Yang (Santa Monica, CA)

  • An Actor's Life Panel (Virtual)

  • Jeff Schaffer on CURB YOUR ENTHUSIASM's Legacy (Virtual)

  • Writing Mystery and Intrigue (Virtual)

  • Writing Adaptable IP (Virtual)

  • AAPI Voices in the Publishing World (Virtual)

  • Harvardwood Reunion Weekend Meetup (Cambridge)

  • Last Month at Harvardwood

Want to submit your success(es) to Harvardwood HIGHLIGHTS? Do so by posting here!



Spring! April! We at Harvardwood are very excited for this month.


The Harvardwood Summer Internship Program (HSIP) is open for applications still, so hurry and apply because we want you to be employed as much as you do! Heck, maybe more.


We have some pretty interesting events lined up this month as part of our Harvardwood Author Series, from Writing Mystery to AAPI Authors, we've got it covered! And for those curious about an Actor's Life or the Legacy of CURB YOUR ENTHUSIASM, me too. See you there?


I'm tellin' ya, you gotta  sign up for the new membership with expanded perks. All the cool kids say it's got all the expanded perks, in addition to not being a sunsetted old membership. We're very excited to be in this new phase of Harvardwood with everyone, so please join us in this new Harvardwood age of enlightenment. As always, we want to hear from you, our members — if you have an idea for an event or programming, please tell us about it here. If you have an announcement about your work or someone else's, please share it here (members) and it will appear in our Weekly and/or next HIGHLIGHTS issue.

Please consider donating to Harvardwood. Your donations are tax deductible! Best wishes, Grace Shi Operations and Communications Harvardwood grace@harvardwood.org


Harvardwood Summer Internship Program (HSIP) 2024


Now in its 21st year, the  Harvardwood Summer Internship Program (HSIP) provides a list of summer internship opportunities in the arts, media, and entertainment to interested Harvard students. In addition, HSIP facilitates career-related activities throughout the summer for participating students and companies virtually and/or in-person in LA, NY, and other cities with multiple students. Past program events have included film screenings, industry panels, and networking pool parties.


Internship opportunities are released and applications are accepted on a rolling basis. Positions may be filled on a first come first serve basis, so we encourage students and companies to submit their materials as early as possible.


Though the priority submission date has passed, there are still plenty of opportunities.


Over 100 companies have participated in HSIP since its inception, including ABC, Academy of Television Arts and Sciences, CAA, Digital Domain, Disney, Dreamworks, HBO Films, Lionsgate, Mirabai Films, Miramax, National Geographic Films, Red Wagon Productions, Skybound Entertainment, Untitled Entertainment, Valhalla Motion Pictures and many others!


Click here if you have a company offering summer internships.

Click here if you are a student seeking summer internships.

 

Featured Job: Assistant to SVP of Film at Proximity Media


Job Description:

Proximity Media (Judas & The Black Messiah, Creed 3, Space Jam: A New Legacy) is seeking an assistant for the SVP of Film.



Alumni Profile: Kemper Donovan JD '04 (author)

by Laura Frustaci '21

Kemper Donovan JD '04 is the author of THE BUSY BODY, a national bestseller and the first in the GHOSTWRITER MYSTERY series. He is also the author of the novel THE DECENT PROPOSAL, and the host of the podcast ALL ABOUT AGATHA, dedicated to the one and only Agatha Christie, in which guise he has been featured in the L.A. Times, made appearances on BBC TV and Radio New Zealand, lectured at multiple festivals and conferences, and written for the official Agatha Christie website, agathachristie.com. He attended Stanford University and Harvard Law School, and now lives in Southern California with his husband and two daughters.


Kemper Donovan released his second novel, THE BUSY BODY, in January and is currently on a book tour through the US. This novel is part of a forthcoming three-book mystery series deal with his publisher, Kensington Books, an independent publishing house founded in 1974. But before he was a novelist, Kemper attended Harvard Law School and had a successful career as a manager for years, until finally realizing where his true creative passion lay. So how did he journey from an aspiring lawyer to a mystery novelist with a three-book deal?


After getting his undergraduate degree at Stanford—lured to California by Palm Drive—Kemper returned to his roots on the East Coast and attended Harvard Law School. “I graduated with a double major in economics and English,” Kemper says, “because I was an English major who was worried about getting a job.” He began law school immediately after graduating, and really enjoyed it, but realized in his third year that he didn’t actually want to be a lawyer at all. “So, I wrote a cold query letter to the founder of a management company called Circle of Confusion,” Kemper recalls. “He had been a lawyer at a big law firm, so I said I wanted to do what he did now, hoping he would see some of himself in me.” And he did. Kemper was offered a job and moved to Los Angeles when he graduated from law school in 2004. He’s been there ever since.


“I was a manager for screenwriters,” Kemper explains. “I managed the writer of the film HANNA, and I remember sitting in the theater watching the film, and realizing that was as good as it gets for a manager.” Not feeling as creatively engaged in management as he wanted, he decided to pivot to writing. 


“I did not do screenwriting, because I knew how the sausage was made,” Kemper laughs. “It was too daunting, too depressing… Whenever you know how hard it is, it can be chilling to the creative process. So I started writing a book, and that book eventually became, over many years, THE DECENT PROPOSAL, my first book that I published in 2016.”


After that book was released, Kemper devoted himself to writing full time and simultaneously started a family with his husband. “I definitely fell into the cliché of having a hard time with my sophomore book,” Kemper says. But that all changed after he started a podcast with his good friend, Catherine Brobeck, devoted to Agatha Christie and her works—aptly titled, ALL ABOUT AGATHA. “We planned to rank and discuss all 66 of her full-length mystery novels,” Kemper explains. Tragically, Catherine passed away unexpectedly in 2021. But Kemper was determined to finish all of Agatha’s books in her honor. “I brought in people in the mystery scholar community to finish reviewing the final six books, and now I’ve continued the podcast because I could talk about Agatha Christie for hours and hours.”


This exploration of mystery novels, themes, tropes, and Christie’s classics sparked excitement in Kemper that he channeled into that sophomore novel he had been struggling with. “ALL ABOUT AGATHA was a great creative endeavor because it allowed me to be a reader again, and invest in what’s magical about literature,” Kemper explains. Through the podcast, he was able to access the passion he had for the genre and approach his writing in a fresher way. “It took me a few years to realize that I should be writing a mystery. I don’t think I would have had that realization without the podcast.” Because of this, Kemper dedicated THE BUSY BODY to Catherine.


THE BUSY BODY is the start of a contemporary mystery series set in the present day, “but with built-in references to Christie,” Kemper adds. “You can’t help being influenced by Agatha Christie, especially as a writer of puzzle mysteries.” This series, Kemper explains, is a collection of “solvable mysteries with a detective and sidekick duo, very traditional. But my spin is that it’s the sidekick character who will travel from book to book. The sidekick is the first-person narrator, like Watson and Hastings, but we don’t know her name. She’s a nameless, enigmatic character, which gives the series a serialized mystery aspect.” 


In THE BUSY BODY, this sidekick is a ghostwriter who specializes in celebrity memoirs. Her latest assignment pairs her with a senator from Maine, but when one of the senator’s neighbors dies under suspicious circumstances, these two women team up to investigate. In the forthcoming untitled second novel in the series, the ghostwriter journeys on a literary cruise, which Kemper says is an homage to DEATH ON THE NILE and “the many other classic mysteries that take place on a mode of transportation.”


Though his books incorporate many of the classic tricks and tropes Kemper has explored on his podcast, readers don’t have to listen to the podcast to enjoy the series. “They’re very much grounded mysteries, intended to be read either independently or in series,” he states.


Of course, as such a prolific novelist, Kemper has wisdom to share with the future writers out there: “It sounds so cheesy, but follow your passion.” He elaborates: “You have to be okay with major delays to gratification, but if you’re passionate about it, you’ll be able to survive those long horizons. Writing is hard. It takes so much time and there’s so much disappointment, and so many people aren’t going to understand what you’re trying to say, or they’re not going to like it. You have to start with knowing what you love, and sometimes there’s trial and error in that. Give yourself grace, and the leeway to fail and regroup.” 






 

Industry News


Uzo Ngwu '23 has spent her Harvardwood Artist Launch fellowship year working on a proof-of-concept trailer for her animated short film, MMANWU. She assumed the roles of writer, director, producer, production coordinator, and department supervisor. MMANWU is a 2D animated horror short set in modern-day Nigeria and the debut project of ZOMA Studios, Uzo’s newly founded animation studio and production company. Uzo hired artists from around the world to help create the trailer, and they are currently raising money on Kickstarter to finance the full film.


Read The Harvard Crimson’s ‘Artist Profile’ on American composer Matthew A. Aucoin AB '12. The feature discusses EURYDICE, his innovative take on the classic myth, which is currently being performed at the Huntington Theatre from March 1 to March 10. (The Harvard Crimson)


Marc Resteghini AB ‘99 will executive produce via JackTar Productions a WINGS OF FIRE animated series based on the books of the same name. The production company is currently under an overall deal with Amazon MGM Studios. (Variety)


Co-showrunners Zoe Robyn and Carlton Cuse AB '81 have been appointed to helm Netflix's inaugural medical drama, PULSE. Justina Machado has been officially cast as a series regular in the upcoming series. (Variety)


Peacock has given a straight-to-series order to the coming-of-age thriller HYSTERIA! The series hails from writer and executive producer Matthew Kane and will be directed and written by John Francis Daley and Jonathan Goldstein JD ’95. (Aol)


Netflix states that producer Dan Lin MBA ’99 will replace Scott Stuber as the streaming company’s top film executive. Previously, Lin was behind Netflix’s new live-action remake of AVATAR: THE LAST AIRBENDER. (The New York Times


Midway through its freshman run, Comedy Central has ordered a 10-episode second season of its hit scripted series SOUTH SIDE written by and starring Diallo Riddle AB '97 and Bashir Salahuddin AB ’98, Deadline has confirmed. (Yahoo


ABBOTT ELEMENTARY returns for its captivating third season, renowned for featuring special guest stars. This season, Tayana Ali AB '02 will grace an episode with her guest-starring appearance. (BET)


Chris Keyser AB '82 JD '85 and David A. Goodman will receive the WGAW Morgan Cox Award for leading the 2023 WGA negotiations and strike. They'll be honored at the April 14 Writers Guild Awards, Hollywood Palladium. (Writers Guild)


Lifetime—the network—is planning a film about the life of actress and R&B sensation Aaliyah, who died in a plane crash in 2001 at age 22. Debra Martin Chase JD ‘81 will be executive producing the biopic starring Zendaya. (Yahoo)


The New York Pops will be paying tribute to Clive Davis JD ‘56 in its 41st birthday gala, honoring the music industry icon on April 29 in Stern Auditorium / Perelman Stage at Carnegie Hall with feature guests Babyface, Busta Rhymes, Toni Braxton, Kenny G, and more. (Billboard


The Next Best Picture Podcast Ema Sasic interviews Oscar-nominated MAESTRO co-writer Josh Singer MBA ‘01, JD ‘01 to get a behind-the-scenes in making the film. 


Oscar winner Damien Chazelle AB ‘07 confirmed on the TALKING PICTURES podcast that he is currently at work writing his new movie, which would mark his follow-up to 2022’s BABYLON. (Variety


American Cinematographer Edward Lachman AB ‘65 will be the recipient of the Lifetime Achievement Award at this year’s Camerimage Film Festival. (Deadline)


CONAN O'BRIEN MUST GO is premiering on Thursday, April 18 on Max. A new show by Conan O’Brien AB ‘85, inspired by his podcast, CONAN O'BRIEN NEEDS A FAN follows the host as he meets up with fans in Norway, Thailand, Argentina, and Ireland. (Variety


THE WONDERFUL STORY OF HENRY SUGAR starring Benedict Cumberbatch wins the award for Best Live Action Short Film at The Oscars. Jeremy Dawson AB ‘90 had produced the short film alongside director Wes Anderson. (Zeebiz


Oprah Winfrey will be producing an almost two-hour film—SIDNEY—on actor Sir Sidney Poitier’s personal and professional life and his activism during the Civil Rights movement. It will be directed by Reginald Hudlin AB ‘83, whose credits include HOUSE PARTY and BOOMERANG. (Aol


Steven Schneider AB ‘06 will be producing ICK—Grammy-winning director Joseph Kahn’s next film—it aims to evoke the timeless creatures features of the 1980s with an ambitious arsenal of scares and comedy. (Yahoo)

 

Welcome New Members

Harvardwood warmly welcomes all members who joined the organization last month (or those who migrated their membership over):

  • Flora Kao

  • Andrew Sterne

  • Madeleine Joung

  • Diane Dahm

  • Philip Mayopoulos

  • Ashwin Budden

  • Maxwell Gay

  • Stephanie Sharis

  • Queensly Austin

  • Nirav Barot

  • Moriah Lee

  • Julius Jr

  • Alex Soojung-Kim Pang

  • Erin Shea Brady

  • Morgan Ogryzek

  • Lara Berliner

  • Chris Egi

  • Sanyee Yuan

  • Maggie Buckley

  • Andre Sulmers

  • Iris Feng

  • Olivia Jampol

  • Sabrina Reznik

  • Jordan Woods

  • Emmaline Berlin

  • Riley Jackson

  • Joe Espo

  • Gabrielle Medina

  • Arwen Zhang

  • Namuungoo Enkhbat

  • Aryav Desai

  • Pascal Beckert

  • Maya Bodnick

  • Jacqueline Curtis

  • Emma Rogers

  • Alia Marrero-Alattar

  • Jack Flynn

  • June Fergus

  • Alice Ferguson

  • Jonathan Bird

  • Charisma Chen

 

Exclusive Q&A with A. H. Kim AB '87 (author)


A.H. Kim AB '87 (Ann) was born in South Korea and immigrated to the U.S. as a young child. Ann was educated at Harvard College and Berkeley Law. Prior to becoming a novelist, Ann practiced corporate law for many years and served as chief of staff to the CEO and as head of investor relations at a Fortune 200 company. Ann is the proud mother of two sons, a long time cancer survivor, and community volunteer. After many years living in the Bay Area, Ann and her husband now call Ann Arbor home.



Q: Your past career history includes practicing corporate law for many years as well as serving as chief of staff to the CEO and as head of investor relations at a Fortune 200 company. What motivated you to transition from the legal/business worlds to becoming a novelist, and how has your background influenced your writing?


As an immigrant, I was raised to pursue a practical career. I was bad at science and couldn’t stand the sight of blood, so medicine wasn’t in the cards for me. Law seemed the next-best option. It never entered my mind to be a writer.


Fast forward a few decades. I was in my late 40s and had just finished reading John Green’s YA novel THE FAULT IN OUR STARS. Something about that book made me want to write a YA novel from a Korean American perspective. Being a classic Harvard overachiever, I set a goal to write and publish a novel by the time I turned 50 – roughly three years away.


That first manuscript went nowhere, not even a nibble from an agent, but I’d been bitten by the writing bug, so I resolved to keep trying. My second manuscript turned into my debut novel, A GOOD FAMILY, which came out just shy of my 55th birthday.


Being a lawyer is a great foundation for being a writer. I was used to starting the day staring at a blank screen, thinking of just the right words to make my point. My legal/business experience gave me plenty of compelling story ideas. Plus, working a corporate job allowed me to pay rent and tuition, live comfortably, and sock away enough savings so I could retire early.


Q: Can you share more about the personal experiences with your brother’s family that inspired your debut novel, A GOOD FAMILY? How did those experiences help shape the story’s narrative?


Around the time I was unsuccessfully trying to get an agent for my YA manuscript, my brother’s wife pled guilty to a white-collar crime and was sentenced to Alderson Women’s Prison, where Martha Stewart once famously resided. ORANGE IS THE NEW BLACK had just come out on Netflix, and everyone I knew seemed to be binge-watching it. As I corresponded with my sister-in-law in prison and learned about her new life, it occurred to me that I had an insider’s view into a world that many people were fascinated by – and that agents might be interested in reading.


In A GOOD FAMILY, I took the general outlines of my family’s experience – an ambitious and accomplished woman pleads guilty to a white-collar crime, her sister-in-law steps in to help support the people left behind – and built a fictional story around it, sprinkling true-life details throughout. So, while the book was inspired by reality, the end result is very much a product of my imagination. And yes, I did share the manuscript with my brother and sister-in-law before I queried agents, and both were very supportive.


Q: The characters in A GOOD FAMILY are intricately woven together, each with their own motivations and secrets. How did you approach crafting these characters to make them feel authentic and relatable to the reader?


Just as the storyline for A GOOD FAMILY was rooted in my family’s experience but then went off into fictional territory, many of the characters were inspired by real people but quickly developed lives of their own. With each character, I tried to get inside their heads – to figure out what made them tick, to imagine the backstories that formed their personalities. I kept asking, “why?” Why would a high-powered executive plead guilty to a white-collar crime? Why would her sister-in-law be so devoted to her family, almost to the point of self-abnegation? Why would these two characters form an unlikely alliance?


Some people have described the characters in A GOOD FAMILY as unlikeable, and that hurts my feelings. I love (almost) all my characters because I’ve put a little bit of myself into each of them.


Q: How do you balance the exploration of such complex themes like love, loss, grief, and forgiveness in your writing, especially within the context of family dynamics?


Initially, my goal in writing A GOOD FAMILY was to create a compelling page-turner with a propulsive plot that no agent could turn down. It was only as I immersed myself in the revision process – especially as I worked through each of the main characters’ back stories – that the deeper themes of love, loss, grief, and forgiveness started to emerge. 


In contrast, with RELATIVE STRANGERS, I already had the benefit of Austen’s story arc from SENSE AND SENSIBILITY to build upon, so I was able to delve into the characters’ interior lives right away. Perhaps it’s a symptom of getting older, but loss and grief have been my constant companions for some time, and RELATIVE STRANGERS allowed me to explore those feelings through the lens of my fictional characters. 


Q: Congratulations on your imminent sophomore novel’s release (out tomorrow, April 2nd)! The premise of RELATIVE STRANGERS, with its modern, feminist twist on a classic tale, sounds captivating. What inspired you to retell this story in such a unique way?


The idea for RELATIVE STRANGERS came to me when I was sending out queries for A GOOD FAMILY and hearing crickets. I was feeling sorry for myself and self-soothed by watching one of my favorite comfort movies, Ang Lee’s SENSE & SENSIBILITY. As I basked in the warm glow of Elinor and Marianne’s sisterly affection and their charming suitors’ attentions, I thought to myself: Wouldn’t it be fun to write a modern version of the story but with Korean American protagonists? And wouldn’t it be even more fun to fill it with all the things I love: mouth-watering food, movie and pop culture references, and Northern California scenery? Just as SENSE & SENSIBILITY was my comfort movie, RELATIVE STRANGERS was my comfort write.


Q: You infuse a lot of your personal history into your novels. Considering RELATIVE STRANGERS is a modern SENSE AND SENSIBILITY starring two half-Korean sisters, how have you incorporated elements of diversity and cultural identity throughout the storytelling process, as a South Korean immigrant?


Having immigrated to the U.S. as a toddler and been encouraged to assimilate into my new homeland, I don’t have a strong familiarity with Korea or its culture. I used to feel some shame around that – I’m not Korean enough to be Korean nor white enough to be American – but age has a great way of making you not care about such things anymore.


My main connections to Korea are the stories my parents told me and the food we ate at the kitchen table, so those are elements that I weave into my writing. Growing up as someone who didn’t “look” like everyone around me but wanted to fit in, I was a keen observer of class distinctions and a huge consumer of American pop culture, so I tend to write characters who are similarly attuned to such details.


Q: What challenges did you encounter while writing RELATIVE STRANGERS, and how did you overcome them during the creative process?


My main challenge in writing RELATIVE STRANGERS wasn’t in the creative process but in wondering what I could possibly add to the already considerable Austen catalog. As a Janeite myself, I know how protective we are of her original work and how critical we can be of any adaptations. Case in point: the most recent PERSUASION film featuring Dakota Johnson. 


I ultimately quelled those anxieties by thinking about how much I enjoy reading or watching anything Austen – Curtis Sittenfeld’s ELIGIBLE, Sonali Dev’s THE RAJES series, Cathleen Schine’s THE THREE WEISSMANNS OF WESTPORT, CLUELESS, BRIDGET JONES' DIARY, I could go on forever. So, I thought: why shouldn’t I write an Austen retelling from a Korean American perspective? 


Q: Setting RELATIVE STRANGERS in a cancer retreat center called Arcadia adds an interesting backdrop to the sisters' journey. Was this choice at all inspired by your personal background, either from your experience as a cancer survivor or from your community volunteer work? How did you utilize this setting to enhance the story and deepen the characters' development?


Arcadia is very much inspired by a real place: Commonweal, a cancer retreat center in Bolinas, California that I have been fortunate enough to attend several times as a cancer survivor and as part of my volunteer work. Both Austen’s original and my homage begin with the death of the family patriarch, so loss and grief are introduced right away as themes. Commonweal invites guests to sit side by side with their loss and grief rather than running away from those scary emotions, and that’s the kind of journey my characters go on in RELATIVE STRANGERS. I couldn’t think of a better place to set my book.


Q: What advice would you give to aspiring authors, particularly those who are considering either writing original fiction based on personal experience or infusing that experience into a retelling of a classic story?


In the words of Nike, just do it. Don’t worry if you’ve never taken a creative writing class before. Don’t worry if you don’t have an MFA. Don’t worry if you don’t know the difference between an inciting incident and an exciting incident. All those things were true for me, and yet here I am, a published author.


Set aside time to write, preferably every day. I know that sounds hard when you have a day job, but I was my most productive as a writer when I was working full time, raising two sons, and helping my extended family. You make time for the things that matter.


Find a writing community. You may start out writing on your own – that’s how I wrote my first YA manuscript – but to improve as a writer, it helps to have other people with whom you can share your work-in-progress and exchange feedback. You can often find other aspiring writers at your local library, community college, or indie bookstores.


Embrace the personal. I think most writing is drawn from personal experience, even when the story itself is fantastical. Just as a method actor buries themselves into their character’s inner motivations and emotions, I think the best writers dive deeply into their fictional characters to understand them as three-dimensional beings. If you are drawing from real-life experiences or people, don’t use your writing to “get even” or “tell your side of the story.” That’s what therapy is for. Be generous and find the humanity in your characters. 



 THE MANICURIST'S DAUGHTER with Susan Lieu and Jeff Yang (Santa Monica, CA)

Friday, 4/5   Free for all members


Harvardwood invites you to join Susan Lieu AB '07 and Jeff Yang AB '89 in their discussion of THE MANICURIST'S DAUGHTER! Susan Lieu has long been searching for answers. About her family’s past and about her own future. Sifting through depositions, tracking down the surgeon’s family, and enlisting the help of spirit channelers, Susan uncovers the painful truth of her mother, herself, and the impossible ideal of beauty.


 

An Actor's Life Panel (Virtual)

Monday, 4/8    Free for all members


Join us for a debrief on the ins and outs of life as an actor! Featuring working actors Josh Brener AB '07, Inger Tudor AB '87 JD '92, Sumalee Montano AB '93, and former Harvardwood Director Justin White AB '10.


 

Jeff Schaffer on CURB YOUR ENTHUSIASM's Legacy (Virtual)

Wednesday, 4/17   Free for all members


Join Harvardwood for an event with CURB YOUR ENTHUSIASM executive producer/director/writer Jeff Schaffer AB '91 to debrief the series finale, premiering on April 7, 2024.


 

Writing Mystery and Intrigue (Virtual)

Thursday, 4/25   Free for all members


Join us for a Harvardwood Author Series event with authors Camille Cabrera ALM '23, Carleton Eastlake JD '72, and Kemper Donovan JD '04 about writing mystery novels and creating intrigue in story!


 

Writing Adaptable IP (Virtual)

Tuesday, 5/14   Free for all members


Join us for a conversation with writer and producer Michael Sonnenschein AB '94 about writing adaptable IP – the brave new frontier of film and television.


 

AAPI Voices in the Publishing World (Virtual)

Monday, 5/20   Free for all members


Join us for a Harvardwood Author Series conversation for AAPI Heritage Month featuring authors A.H. Kim AB '87, Yangsze Choo AB '95, and Angie Kim EDM '06 GSE '13, and publisher Stephanie Lim AB '03!


 

Harvardwood Reunion Weekend Meetup

Saturday, 6/01   Free


It's Harvard reunion weekend! Stop by our alumni meet-up at Charlie's Kitchen on Saturday, June 1st and catch up with your old Harvardwood friends (and make some new ones)!


 

Last Month at Harvardwood

Last month at Harvardwood, we did a casting masterclass with Lisa Beach, had an Oscars Watch Party, learned how to work less with Alex Soojung-Kim Pang, conversed with author Susan Lieu, and more!

 

List of All Upcoming Harvardwood Events Here Want to submit your success(es) to Harvardwood HIGHLIGHTS? Do so by posting here!

Become a Harvardwood member! We work hard to create programming that you, the membership, would like to be engaged with. Please consider joining Harvardwood and becoming an active member of our arts, media, and entertainment community!

 

DISCLAIMER

Harvardwood does not represent or endorse the accuracy or reliability of any of the information, content or advertisements (collectively "Materials") contained on, distributed through, or linked, downloaded or accessed from any of the services contained in this e-mail. You hereby acknowledge that any reliance upon any Materials shall be at your sole risk. The materials are provided by Harvardwood on an "AS IS" basis, and Harvardwood expressly disclaims any and all warranties, express or implied.





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