NYT > Arts
On hundreds of magazine covers and in newspaper pages, Mr. Grossman caricatured all manner of politicians and made puns on their names.
Joy Press’s new book, “Stealing the Show,” traces the ways in which women have transformed the TV landscape.
In an inversion of the usual adaptation process, the creators of the hit musical are releasing a novel based on the play.
Caitlin Macy’s novel “Mrs.” homes in on the conflicted lives of three Manhattan women and the corrupt man on whom they take vengeance.
The entertainer’s lawyers had said they needed the extra time to prepare after the judge’s decision to allow in testimony from additional women who say Mr. Cosby assaulted them.
On the road to equality, women’s historic achievements have often been dry footnotes in American schools. These authors are out to change that.
The piece, a colossal open book carried aloft by eagle’s wings with a 30-foot span, is Mr. Kiefer’s first ever site-specific outdoor public sculpture in the U.S.
In “Dear Madam President,” the Clinton campaign’s former communications director Jennifer Palmieri tells young women how to succeed in politics.
The festival announced an anniversary screenings of the film, including a conversation with Al Pacino and Michelle Pfeiffer.
The Australian stand-up Hannah Gadsby examines a culture that excuses abuse and takes on comedy’s pieties. Laughter is not good medicine, in her view.
The latest mixtape by Logic, the Maryland-born rapper, opened with 123 million streams and 32,000 copies sold. He hit No. 1 with “Everybody” last May.
In this spry and winning show, a Canadian playwright links the story of her great-grandparents to the refugee crisis of the present.
The Travel Desk would like to solicit your ideas of what an actual Wakanda trip would look like. We will feature 10 of the most innovative submissions in a future Travel issue.
A new show draws on the art and writings of Leonora Carrington and Alejandro Jodorowsky, and gives viewers a peek into an expansive world.
Paul Taylor American Modern Dance’s “Icons” featured Sara Mearns dancing Isadora Duncan, Trisha Brown’s “Set and Reset” and Mr. Taylor’s “Esplanade.”
Like a pair of supersleuths, Jeff Benedict and Armen Keteyian reconstruct the golfer’s life and offer new angles on old stories.
Two new books, Patricia Fara’s “A Lab of One’s Own” and Claire L. Evans’s “Broad Band,” put women back into the history of science.
The British musician is collaborating with other artists to create a high-tech, immersive experience that will tour Europe and America.
Farid’s inexplicable connection with Ramon has awakened Farid to the possibility of some overarching force in the universe.
In “Just the Funny Parts,” Nell Scovell — who’s crafted jokes for everyone from David Letterman to President Obama — describes the toxic misogyny she’s endured.
Two documentaries celebrate the lives of inimitable writers: the playwright Arthur Miller and the film critic Roger Ebert.
In an overstuffed one-man show, Modesto Jimenez recalls a personal journey that includes gang life, a liberal-arts college and experimental theater.
The lack of an arena-circuit headliner at this year’s festival, the 32nd, just helped level the playing field for the performers who still flock to Austin, Tex.
The latest dramatization of the 1973 kidnapping of J. Paul Getty’s grandson, on FX, captures the family’s dysfunction in all its Shakespearean glory.
I laughed when I saw it, exactly as Grant Wood had depicted it. Now “the world’s second most famous White House” was mine — for $250 a month.
It is 80 years since cheering crowds greeted Hitler in Vienna. A work of public art you hear, rather than see, is asking people to think back on that moment.
Friday’s concert by Alarm Will Sound at Zankel Hall was presented in an explainer format, but the show’s best moments needed little setup.
A boxing champ who survived an attempt on her life prepares to seek revenge in this multimedia play at Abrons Arts Center.
“Black Panther” was No. 1 for the fifth straight week, with “Tomb Raider” second. The Christian rock movie “I Can Only Imagine” was a surprise hit.
The police arrested a suspect on charges of sending in a bomb threat regarding a South by Southwest venue where the Roots were scheduled to play on Saturday.
In “The Gospel of Trees,” Apricot Irving recounts the formative years she spent in Haiti while her father was devoted to reforestation efforts there.
In an episode hosted by Bill Hader, “Saturday Night Live” addressed what has felt like round-the-clock firings and turmoil in the Trump administration.
Hear the week's 10 most notable new tracks from Willie Nelson, Meshell Ndegeocello, John Zorn and more.
After I rejected a married male supervisor, my dream job disappeared, but Updike, chronicler of adultery, remained a beacon of propriety and hope.
Easter Island is eroding. Joan Baez on her next chapter. Should some species be allowed to die out? And more.
Christiane Amanpour identifies universal aspects of relationships in a new series. And “The Beguiled” arrives on HBO.
Mr. Levine, who was fired after accusations of sexual misconduct, claims that Peter Gelb, the Met’s general manager, had long wanted to force him out.
Hundreds of Times readers weighed in on the sexual harassment allegations against the star architect and the apology he gave in response.
The longtime maestro of the Met Opera was fired after an investigation found evidence of misconduct. Readers shared their thoughts.
Marcelo Gomes returns to American ballet, but as a choreographer and with unconvincing results. Gemma Bond proved the most capable of dance poetry.
A triple bill set to Leonard Bernstein yielded two terrific new pieces, by Wayne McGregor and Christopher Wheeldon.
In the documentary series “Wild Wild Country,” the tale of the Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh and his Oregon colony prefigures our current cultural wars.
Women from the Manhattan benefit circuit are donating unwanted designer gowns to opera students at the Juilliard School.
A Mozart staging set in 1950s Coney Island had its premiere days after Mr. Levine was fired when an investigation found evidence of sexual misconduct.
The Museum of Contemporary Art in Lyon withdrew a video by Algerian artist Adel Abdessemed after it drew online criticism from animal rights activists.
Part two of our conversation about the mid-2000s pop star features debates about her MTV reality show and “S.N.L.” debacle, and a listener mailbag.
The liquids in your stomach may help the note survive the crash, novelist Brad Meltzer says. That’s just one thing he learned while researching his new novel, “The Escape Artist.”
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: impeachment.