NYT > Arts
For its 100th anniversary, the N.H.L. commissioned an Ottawa artist to paint all of the players voted as the top 100 in the league’s history.
Two new works by the choreographers Marjani Forté-Saunders and Gillian Walsh make dramatic use of the Manhattan spaces in which they are performed.
A site-specific revival of “Witness for the Prosecution” finds the comfort factor in a murder trial.
Jane Villanueva’s book will finally be published on the show. It will also be available for fans to purchase in real life.
To the dismay of some residents of Jamestown, N.Y., its historic library is selling a respected collection of art because it needs additional funds.
Clips with performances by Daniil Trifonov, Yuja Wang and Barbara Hannigan were among the highlights.
At the Whitney, this artist’s superb midcareer survey and catalog highlight her art, life and times — and a world of possibility for painting.
As anti-immigrant sentiments spread and natural disasters have torn through Latin America, the awards became a showcase for Latin pride and solidarity.
The designer, stylist, editor, publisher and photographer adds shopkeeper to her résumé with Rat Bastards, an eclectic pop-up at the Hammer Museum.
An exhibition at the Institut du Monde Arabe in Paris looks at 2,000 years of Christians in the Arab World. It has a message for France — and for us all.
Hear the tracks that caught our critics' attention this week, from two Spanish-English team-ups to a surprise from Jaden Smith.
Britain’s Prince William and Prince Harry will play Stormtroopers in a scene in an installment of the new trilogy, The Hollywood Reporter says.
Before Harvey Fierstein came along, most gay-themed plays featured characters who were either closeted or bitter or suicidal, and usually all three.
It’s a big city, with plenty to do, see, hear and watch. Here’s a sampling of cultural highlights this weekend and over the week ahead.
Life and death, joy and poverty coexist in Emma Dante’s wondrous show about a family in Palermo. And it only costs $20 to see it.
Watch a musical portrait of Josephine Baker and an opera based on a musicology classic — highlights of Thomas W. Morris’s reign at Ojai, which ends in 2019.
The rapper made a homecoming to the borough where he was raised, visiting the spots where he and his friends would shop and try to talk to girls.
Critics have long noted Mr. Lee’s “woman problem.” But in his new Netflix series, based on his 1986 film, he has created his most nuanced female character yet.
“Thaïs” at the Met and “The Mother of Us All” in Hudson, N.Y., are unlikely partners in reflecting the difficult realities of female lives.
In podcasts and live shows, comedians are extracting the funny from astronomy, climate change and even the physics behind urinal cakes.
Even dances with no obvious agenda have seemed like quiet protests recently. How are choreographers thinking about their work?
Ms. Shawkat talks about her three series — “Search Party,” “Transparent” and “Arrested Development” — as well as why sexual harassment in Hollywood feels like her personal war.
Armie Hammer and Timothée Chalamet play lovers with a connection that crackles in this movie from Luca Guadagnino. Yet they first met on set in Italy.
The holidays are replete with streaming movies for and about Christmas, but what options does a movie lover have for the day that kicks off the season?
Also the week of Nov. 19: James Levine returns to the Met Opera; Noname and Daniel Caesar perform in Chicago.
The “Late Show” host didn’t think “intended to be funny” was a sufficient excuse for the Minnesota senator’s behavior.
Step inside the home studio of Björk’s co-creative director, James Merry, where he experiments with embroidery and sculpture to bring their artistic visions to life for her latest album, “Utopia.”
Sean Mathias’s adaptation of the 1973 horror film and a David Mamet classic fall flat, but “Big Fish The Musical” gives our critic hope.
“Mudbound,” an Oscar contender, arrives on Netflix. A documentary examines at the aftermath of Columbine.
Jocelyn Bioh’s new play takes the “Mean Girls” genre to a boarding school in Ghana, refreshing and deepening it in the process.
Leonardo da Vinci’s “Salvator Mundi” painting is already spoken for, but here are a few things you could also afford for that price tag.
The actor filed a police report against the agent, Adam Venit of William Morris Endeavor, which suspended him after an investigation.
The star plays a scientist trying to save a giant gorilla after an experiment goes wrong. Jeffrey Dean Morgan and Joe Manganiello are also in the film.
An excellent dark comedy returns and a new, super-geeky one debuts. There’s also trouble afoot at the Kwik-E-Mart.
“Downton Abbey: The Exhibition” comes to Manhattan, offering fans of the series a cleverly immersive period wonderland.
Mr. Newman, a numismatist for nearly a century, was one of the country’s most distinguished authorities on the art and history of coinage and paper money.
On Saturday, a formerly graffiti-covered work by Banksy is to be unveiled, coinciding with the opening day of the art show Prospect New Orleans.
Daniil Trifonov played his own dazzling concerto as part of a two-concert stand at Carnegie Hall by the Mariinsky Orchestra and Valery Gergiev.
Orchestras around the world are celebrating Leonard Bernstein’s centennial, but Tanglewood, his longest-standing artistic association, is going all out.
On her Hulu series, “I Love You, America,” Ms. Silverman addressed the sexual misconduct of Louis C.K., who has been a longtime friend and colleague.
City Center’s gorgeous revival of the Lerner & Loewe musical, staged by Christopher Wheeldon and starring Kelli O’Hara, disappears after Sunday.
Simon Woods, the president of the Seattle Symphony, will succeed Deborah Borda, who made the Philharmonic one of classical music’s success stories.
The newly restored Casa Vicens is the last of seven Unesco-designated Gaudí treasures in Barcelona, Spain, to admit visitors.
Dee Rees narrates a sequence from the film featuring Jason Mitchell, Carey Mulligan, Jason Clarke and Jonathan Banks.
Coming off a tumultuous year, the museum is reducing its deficit and aiming to increase transparency. An $80 million donation helps.