NYT > Arts
On one of the most consequential evenings of his life, a young man still finding himself wishes he had answered the phone.
Mr. Campbell will pursue research at the Getty in Los Angeles and Waddesdon Manor in Buckinghamshire, England. He left the Met museum last month.
A remake on ABC of a complicated South Korean drama sends a mother back in time to try to prevent her daughter’s murder.
Paul Fussell’s 1983 book, “Class: A Guide Through the American Status System,” plunges into the harsh realities of social divisions.
This streaming series, inspired by the F. Scott Fitzgerald novel, stars Matt Bomer, Kelsey Grammer and Lily Collins.
This documentary celebrates the Italian cinematographer who brought a golden touch to his collaborations with Michelangelo Antonioni and Woody Allen.
A sprawling documentary retraces the birth of the punk scene in the Bay Area, where bands like Green Day and Rancid came together and thrived.
The documentary filmmaker Fern Levitt wants to shut down the dog-sledding industry. She makes a moving argument.
Dustin Guy Defa wrote and directed this low-budget feature that tells the stories of several New Yorkers over the course of a day.
In war-torn Liberia, Charlize Theron and Javier Bardem face a big problem: how to keep their knotty relationship from fizzling.
This documentary examines why the Dalai Lama is being careful to protect his lineage from Chinese interference.
David Singer’s film is a modest con movie about the lengths an aspiring actress is willing to go to for some extra cash.
In this road movie, a woman whose son has committed suicide travels to confront the hot-dog tycoon who stole her son’s idea.
In the film, a linguist seeks to keep a language alive, but the only two men who speak it aren’t interested.
Nicole Garcia’s turgid adaptation of an Italian novella makes for a silly movie, despite a strong performance from Marion Cotillard.
In this sweet, often understated film set in a Hasidic neighborhood, the title character is a widower who must remarry to regain custody of his son.
A follow-up to “An Inconvenient Truth,” with new information on climate change and even some positive developments.
In this absurdly charming film, Kyle Mooney plays an obsessed fan who discovers that there is an entire world waiting for him beyond his TV.
“Le Gai Savoir,” a series of conversations between two young militants, arrived in 1969 after Jean-Luc Godard said he was done making movies.
For its free summer theater program, Theatreworks USA has adapted a children’s book series featuring a laid-back, guitar-playing feline hero.
Besides his numerous ventures in the arts and media, Mr. Paulson also strove to make chess a popular spectator sport on television.
In Hollywood, anything goes — even this big-screen tale about those little digital expressions of emotions.
The Institute of Contemporary Art, Boston, is facing repercussions over a controversy surrounding Dana Schutz’s painting “Open Casket.”
Kirsten Childs’s 2000 musical about internalized racism gets a playful, poignant production at Encores! Off-Center.
“Beloved.” “Infinite Jest.” “White Teeth.” “Team of Rivals.” Four decades of signature reviews and essays by The Times’s Pulitzer Prize-winning book critic.
Four Americans made this year’s longlist of 13 works — which will be pared down to a list of six in September.
An art installation by the Finnish design team Company; a group show that richly surveys the battlefield that is life; and more in Manhattan spaces.
Three artists were chosen for what the Brooklyn Academy of Music says is its first formal relationship with a residency partner.
Ms. Foray cackled, chirped, meowed and sometimes sang her way through nearly 300 productions. Rocky the flying squirrel was among her most popular characters.
“What Happened,” a forthcoming memoir by Hillary Clinton, promises to be a candid account of what the 2016 election was like for her.
Jean-Christophe Maillot’s version of Shakespeare’s comedy is a postmodern mess that replaces the troupe’s reckless hugeness with slapstick cuteness.
Mr. Fleming wrote prolifically about powerful men, including Washington, Jefferson, Franklin and Hamilton, and pivotal moments like the battles of Bunker Hill, Lexington and Concord.
Government support was denied to thousands of writers, filmmakers and others who were deemed unfriendly to former President Park Geun-hye.
Wesley and Jenna discuss the repercussions of O.J. Simpson re-entering the world a free man and the sublime pleasure of watching “Girls Trip.”
Charlize Theron plays a spy in “Atomic Blonde,” which comes off like a highlight reel of car crashes and inventively choreographed fights.
The first New York museum show devoted to the design maverick Ettore Sottsass lavishly contextualizes his work, from a red Olivetti typewriter to his role in the Memphis design group.
Kathryn Bigelow’s new movie, set amid the Detroit riots of 1967, grapples with the legacy of American racism.
An exhibition at the Smithsonian American Art Museum asks, whose images have influenced our view of cities? Would someone who lived in these cities picture them differently than an outsider?
Cristóbal de Villalpando’s Baroque altarpiece hasn’t left Puebla, Mexico, since 1683. It’s now at the Met, and it’s overpowering.