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The first season of this HBO robo-serial was more puzzle than story. The second one gets its head out of its own maze enough to develop a personality.
The rapper, who has been largely quiet since canceling the end of his 2016 tour, said on Twitter that he will release new music in June.
The Jazz and Blues Art Box collection, with 230 concerts and 96 interviews from the Bern jazz festival, is a gift to the Schomburg Center, a New York library branch.
The authorities in Minnesota said that no one would be prosecuted in the musician’s 2016 death from a fentanyl overdose, though a doctor will pay a civil settlement.
Amal El-Mohtar looks at new retellings of ancient tales, including a space opera, a futuristic “King Lear,” and an eco-thriller.
The director Brad Peyton narrates an action sequence from “Rampage,” featuring Dwayne Johnson, Naomie Harris and Jeffrey Dean Morgan.
The million-point record of Billy Mitchell, the subject of a 2007 documentary, has been thrown out, and Steve Wiebe, his rival, claims “sweet victory.”
Mr. Peck’s dances for the revival of the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical on Broadway tick almost every box of dutiful choreography, if without force.
“The Senses: Design Beyond Vision” at the Cooper Hewitt asks visitors to consider sound, taste and smell.
The filmmaker and online personality is a breakout star from the popular video series “The Try Guys.”
Witnesses reported seeing the thieves break a first-floor window on Tuesday at the Museum of East Asian Art and steal items of “priceless” significance, the police said.
Mr. von Trier, the Danish director who was declared persona non grata in 2011, will make a festival comeback this year with “The House That Jack Built.”
The actor reteams with Antoine Fuqua, the director from the first “Equalizer” for this follow-up, which also features Melissa Leo.
Joe Overstreet’s abstract paintings; Jared Bark’s photo-booth ready-mades; Zoe Pettijohn Schade’s large gouaches; and “Clay Today” at the Hole.
The Instagram poet’s besties include Katy Perry, Reese Witherspoon and Senator Cory Booker. “I consider him family,” Ms. Wade said.
In her latest comedy, Amy Schumer plays an insecure woman who, after an accident, decides she’s a knockout. Laughs ensue, but the movie is a bummer.
Watch a portion of “Little Rhapsodies,” which features Mr. Lubovitch’s lush, flowing movement.
With the prize Faraday Okoro won at the Tribeca Film Festival came enormous pressure. But he was able to finish his project, “Nigerian Prince.”
Sloane Crosley’s third collection, “Look Alive Out There,” blends deep pathos with the author’s signature humor.
“Lou Andreas-Salomé, the Audacity to Be Free” casts four actresses to show the evolution of a 19th-century writer with an unusual life.
The eternal adolescents reprise their roles as Vermont state troopers — this time, overseeing an adjustment of United States borders with Canada.
Catherine Keener stars in the true story of a woman fighting to keep her house from the clutches of eminent domain.
The documentary traces the experiences of six women who settled in the United States after the end of World War II.
Majid Majidi’s new film aims for neorealism but winds up relying on dynamics that are commonplace, if not outright clichéd.
Florida students began rehearsing “Spring Awakening” before the Feb. 14 shooting at their high school. They wanted to keep going. The show’s original cast came to support them.
The musical “Hadestown,” a new take on the myth of Orpheus and Eurydice, will open on Broadway after a run at the National Theater in London.
One’s the U.S. poet laureate. The other is the National Ambassador for Young People’s Literature. Can they bring literature to the masses?
Mr. Washington, next in “The Iceman Cometh” on Broadway, and Mr. Jordan, the “Black Panther” star, discuss their idols, black superheroes and #MeToo.
The “Daily Show” host gave the president some credit: “If it wasn’t for his craziness, North Korea would have never come to the table.”
Two London stage productions bring some razzle dazzle to the city: a musical biography of Tina Turner and the return of “Chicago.”
Olivia Pope drinks her last glass of red on the finale of “Scandal.” And stream a baking show with extremely bad bakers.
The former F.B.I. director has made the rounds this week, offering his take on what “ethical leadership” means. If we’re going by appearances, it’s a lot like the movies.
The Juilliard School is presenting a rare, ambitious and impressive production of Rameau’s French Baroque classic “Hippolyte et Aricie.”
This week Paige took her spy game to a new level, but it was unclear whether she was prepared for the consequences.
The tech giant has moved its entertainment division into Culver Studios, a 14-acre site where “Gone With the Wind” was also filmed.
In the Irish Repertory Theater’s solid revival of Conor McPherson’s Christmas classic, the Devil sits down for Yuletide wassail and a game of cards.
The prize set off a debate about anti-Semitism in Germany’s hugely popular hip-hop music scene, and among young people.
Two teenage sisters share a life where the extraordinary can be ordinary in this play directed by Alex Howarth.
For all his Old World qualities, Max Hollein has an individualistic streak that promises to disrupt some of the Met’s traditional ways.
The adviser, who works at Bill Cosby’s alma mater, said Andrea Constand described the scheme during a conversation they had as hotel roommates.
The deliciousness of the details in Elaine Weiss’s new book suggests that certain historical figures warrant entire novels of their own.
Joe Penhall’s new play, “Mood Music,” has real-world echoes in its story of a battle between a young singer-songwriter and her record producer.
Besides the journalism prizes, the committee awarded five Pulitzers to books this week. Here are our reviews.
See the “David Bowie Is” exhibition at the Brooklyn Museum, then let fashion’s perennial muse inspire you.
This week, the “Overboard” star tells the story of a 50th birthday celebration that is equal parts fantasy and reality.
A survey intended for internal use was leaked to the French media. It shows dancers concerned about verbal and sexual harassment and a lack of support.
Two decades into its career, America’s best-known old-time string band is releasing a new album on a major label. But it’s not letting go of its old-time bona fides.
In his funny, bighearted new novel, “Anatomy of a Miracle,” Jonathan Miles skewers faith, fame and what the truth means to different people.
Officials in Boise, Idaho, were surprised when they stumbled across 11 never-before-seen works by the outsider artist James Castle. His family was less shocked.
The historian and critic, whom the biennale’s president called “a maestro,” will receive the Golden Lion for Lifetime Achievement.
Contrasting approaches by two French cartoonists — one of whom was killed in the 2015 Charlie Hebdo attacks — show differing ways of poking fun at the powerful.
His company’s program at the Joyce Theater featured a premiere that, like most of his work, had fine craftsmanship but left little impression.
The author of “The Looming Tower” and “Going Clear” captures the Lone Star State in all its shame and glory.