NYT > Arts
The author of the “His Dark Materials” trilogy returns, with answers to the questions what happened first and what happens next.
The school has not only recovered from financial woes, but is pivoting from a place that primarily provides arts education to a full-fledged performing arts center.
In this Anatomy of a Scene, Yorgos Lanthimos narrates a sequence from his film featuring Nicole Kidman.
Ms. Lawrence, Reese Witherspoon, Molly Ringwald and others are coming forward to talk about their bad experiences starting out in Hollywood.
The Rolling Stone founder seemed to enjoy opening up his life to Joe Hagan. Now that the book is about to come out, they are no longer speaking.
Hidden in a church basement and forgotten, the books and documents recently discovered provide sharp new insights into Jewish life and literature.
On this week’s podcast, the “Kevin (Probably) Saves the World” actress tells the story of a couple’s adventures in sexual role play.
Brett Morgen’s documentary tells her story through footage of Ms. Goodall’s interactions with chimpanzees in what is now Tanzania.
The Bard Hall Players, a theater company made up of Columbia University medical students, is marking its 50th season with a production of “Into the Woods.”
The nicest guy in Hollywood discusses his love of typewriters and his new collection of short stories, “Uncommon Type.”
Anthony Hernandez’s photography, Tom Friedman’s short animated videos and Julia Bland’s fiber weavings are among the works on display around town.
Daniil Trifonov, Khatia Buniatishvili and more talented pianists (and one harpsichordist) share their favorite albums by the great Argentine musician.
A lavish new book examines the history of Ardrossan and the old-money world of Philadelphia’s Main Line.
The Borromeo Quartet will perform selections from its transcription of Bach’s “The Well-Tempered Clavier” on Friday at Carnegie Hall.
Who created that gorgeous 20th-century creature, the rock star? Consider the gay image makers of the day, like Brian Epstein and Jann Wenner.
The annual Los Angeles gala draws Hollywood insiders and celebrities.
Lucy Crowe’s rendition of the title character was a highlight of Peter Sellars’s production, a collaboration with Simon Rattle and his orchestra.
Inside the making of “Introduce Yerself,” the intimate new solo album that the Tragically Hip frontman made before his death this week.
Knopf will publish “Spy of the First Person,” which the actor and playwright wrote in the final months of his life.
The music weekly Les Inrockuptibles featured Bertrand Cantat, who was jailed for fatally beating his partner in 2003, on the front of its latest issue.
Patty Chang’s show at the Queens Museum sees water as a metaphor for gender fluidity, migration, life.
Mr. Noah said that the president’s most recent news conference had “derailed,” and wondered “why Republicans insist on letting Donald Trump speak.”
As the Foire Internationale d’Art Contemporain, or FIAC, has pushed boundaries under Jennifer Flay’s leadership, it has drawn broad-based support.
Paris is still a city of stamp lovers, and for four days in November vendors and collectors from France and around the world will gather there.
As the zombie apocalypse drama returns for Season 8, the AMC series is looking to rebound from a stretch of storytelling shenanigans that alienated viewers.
As the Foire Internationale d’Art Contemporain, or FIAC, continues expanding around Paris, it is also expanding its offerings to include art from 29 countries.
The art fair in Paris has expanded the scope of its offerings not only intellectually but also physically, to the Petit Palais, the Avenue Winston Churchill and beyond.
Falke Pisano’s “Wonder-What-Time-It-Is,” to be performed at FIAC, continues an inquiry into how colonialism and racism play out in modern life.
From Danish modern furnishings to African masks, a jewelry power couple’s collections are inspired by memories and travels.
Mr. Weinstein submitted his resignation during a meeting with the company’s remaining board members, who had convened to affirm his earlier firing.
David Henry Hwang has reworked his gender-blurring, career-launching Tony-winning play to assure that it feels “resonant with the culture today.”
Works from the Belarus Free Theater and the Freedom Theater explore the drama of confronting authority.
Mr. Kimmel was joined by Paul Shaffer, Amy Schumer and other prominent guests on his first broadcast of the week from his hometown.
Julia Wertz’s majestic portrait of the city is a collection of dramatic streetscapes and hidden histories.
A new composition by Ryoji Ikeda created a wash of sound — car stereos blaring variations on the note A — as part of the Red Bull Music Academy festival.
In “Generation Wealth,” the photographer shows that she can satirize her subjects. But does she give insight into why we live the way we do?
Mr. Ratmansky keeps returning to Leonid Desyatnikov’s music. The two talked about their new work, Ukraine, their Jewish backgrounds and their Soviet upbringings.
A new documentary examines Hitchcock’s film from various angles. Did you know Scorsese modeled a fight sequence in “Raging Bull” on the shower scene?
Reopening after a $143 million renovation, which removed a thousand seats, Cincinnati’s stately Music Hall offers a model for Lincoln Center.
Beatrix Ruf has resigned from the Stedelijk with immediate effect after controversy over her outside income and her handling of private collectors.
Leading artists donated pieces for sale at Sotheby’s, including Tracey Emin, Antony Gormley and Wolfgang Tillmans.
The young French artist’s first major solo exhibition in Paris examines a basic but unavoidable concept: the seven-day week.
Patton Oswalt riffs on his personal struggles, social media angst and the political climate in a new special. And a family band chases fame in “Hit the Road.”
This spirited riff on the long-running HBO hit displays affection for its subject, tempered with a keen eye for its shortcomings.
Fallaci, whose interviews got the better of famous figures from Henry Kissinger to Muammar el-Qaddafi, is the subject of a new biography.
The song from his 1971 musical, “Follies,” as sung by campers from the Stagedoor Manor Performing Arts Training Center in upstate New York.
The song from his 1971 musical “Follies,” as sung by employees of The New York Times.