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A new breed of television shows fits right in with the current environment of fake news, gaslighting and contested objectivity.
Mr. Storey’s plays often reflected Britain’s class tensions but resonated with audiences around the world and with people of all backgrounds.
This question is at the center of a debate that has split the art world over Dana Schutz’s painting “Open Casket” at the Whitney Biennial.
C.P. Lacey is starting his 30th year as the most feared character at Amateur Night: A tap-dancing dream killer who shoos booed contestants off stage.
Fox has signed on to produce the film, inspired by elements of Mr. Williams’s childhood in Virginia Beach, and Michael Mayer will direct.
The owners of the Ag Galerie didn’t want to risk traveling to the United States, or having art held up in customs.
A score that Leonard Bernstein borrowed from the Vienna Philharmonic half a century ago was given back as a 175th birthday present.
“The Inheritance” is about five siblings (out of six) who inherited a genetic mutation that leads to early-onset Alzheimer’s.
The “Tonight Show” host suggested the president could write about his health care debacle. One possible title: “How to Lose Friends and Influence No One.”
What draws so many black fans to Korean pop music? We explore the question on a Friday night in Newark, where thousands of fans pour in to see BTS, one of the most popular Korean pop bands in the world.
Richard Nelson’s trilogy of plays, “The Gabriels: Election Year in the Life of One Family,” is on BroadwayHD.com. And “Bones” ends its run on Fox.
At 82, the actress reflects on the golden age of Hollywood gossip, her quest for identity and the self-exploitation of social media.
In this harshly funny performance piece, a stand-up artist translates thoughts about Latino history into hyperkinetic action.
The writer recounted the story of the Baroness de Pontalba, a New Orleans-born heiress shot by her French father-in-law in a dowry dispute.
In a filing Monday, Pennsylvania prosecutors said finding “fair and impartial” jurors will not be difficult for the sexual assault trial set for June.
The details of “American War,” Omar El Akkad’s dystopian novel about an unraveling United States, makes his fictional future feel alarmingly real.
Backers cite projects like expanding arts therapy for veterans to rebut calls for defunding the agencies.
Viacom is hoping James Gianopulos, who previously ran 20th Century Fox, can bring stability to a studio that lost $445 million in its last fiscal year.
How a set designer conceived an evolving, revolving new look for “The Hairy Ape" at the Park Avenue Armory.
The expeditions of William Beebe and his coed Department of Tropical Research are remembered at an upcoming show at The Drawing Center in New York.
His release isn’t an album or a mixtape, but a playlist — a move that could position him to shift the music industry once again. A panel discussion, on Popcast.
Ms. Silverman will discuss politics and emotions with people who don’t necessarily share her left-leaning views on the show, tentatively titled “I Love You, America.”
At a Chelsea gallery, a sculpture by the Swiss artist doubles as a bar, serving drinks and dishes like sunchoke soup and vegetable flatbread.
This rapper’s new release, a 22-track playlist, is his seventh consecutive chart-topper. It racked up 385 million song plays in its debut week.
Twenty years after the TV series began, we asked readers to share a piece of their fan fiction, and tell us why they write about “Buffy.”
Mr. Jenkins, the filmmaker behind “Moonlight,” will write and direct this series based on Colson Whitehead’s award-winning novel.
In a new book, “Mr. Rotten’s Songbook,” the Public Image Ltd. and Sex Pistols frontman, a.k.a. Johnny Rotten, collects the lyrics to every song he’s ever written.
Mr. Johnson visits a tough-love rehabilitation program for young first-time offenders. And Kate Winslet seeks enlightenment in Jane Campion’s “Holy Smoke.”
The photographer Richard Renaldi, who loves the night life, stationed himself outside of Roseland, Pacha and other New York City clubs, and captured patrons as they left at dawn.
Sunday’s episode raised some questions and addressed several outstanding ones from the past seven weeks.
Lynn Nottage’s bracingly topical play explores the working-class anger and anxieties that put Donald J. Trump in the White House.
This week, a video tells a lie, but it’s a lie that half the country wants to hear and embrace. And the truth won’t put a dent in that.
America Chavez, a gay, Latina Marvel superhero written by a gay Latina writer, joins a growing list of diverse comic characters.
The conductor David Robertson describes a favorite passage from John Adams’s Passion oratorio, which he will lead on Friday at Carnegie Hall.
This play about Samuel Beckett and Andre the Giant is based on fact and the imaginings of the playwright Gino Dilorio.
Anshai Lal’s Bollywood movie uses a friendly ghost to turn a contemporary comedy into a historical drama that includes a massacre under British rule.
A concert dedicated to one of the ensemble’s founders, Francis Thorne, who died on March 7, introduced three works and offered a Steve Reich masterpiece.
Commissioned by the Public Art Fund, “Good Fences Make Good Neighbors,” an ambitious work about divisive politics and borders, opens on Oct. 12.
There’s no stopping Disney’s live-action and digital-effects remake of its own classic, but a franchise revived by Lionsgate acquitted itself.
The sound designer Ben Williams talks about the sonic elements that inspired his work on the play “The Terrifying,” at the Abrons Arts Center.
For centuries, experts were mystified by Gothic boxwood miniatures — intricate scenes carved into walnut-size spheres in the 1400s and 1500s. Now, high-resolution scans bring their detail to life. Step inside the beads yourself in this 360° video.