NYT > Arts
A contestant on the new reality dating series is accused of aiding the sexual assault of a woman in Milwaukee last fall.
At the Guggenheim, Shaun Leonardo encouraged those on all sides of the gun control issue to find common ground with their opponents, by connecting physically.
The 20-year-old broke out of the SoundCloud rap scene and reached No 1. But he faced accusations of violent crimes against a woman, and leaves behind a troubling legacy.
American audiences often get their first exposure to K-pop’s rising stars at this annual festival. Here’s who to keep an eye on in New Jersey this weekend.
An underrated Strauss anniversary and a rising conductor’s take on Mozart were some of the highlights.
On this week’s podcast, Joseph Crespino talks about “Atticus Finch: The Biography,” and Philip Dray discusses “The Fair Chase: The Epic Story of Hunting in America.”
Make Music New York, a June celebration, including a three-hour Bach marathon, a piece inspired by bird song and guitar music on the Gowanus Canal.
Our guide to cultural events in New York City for children and teenagers happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
Maybe the troubled “Roseanne” revival should have just ended. But if it won’t, here are some ways it could get better.
“Pepperland,” a deconstruction of the Beatles’ “Sgt. Pepper,” is a series of brainy notions — evocative but distanced.
The deep woods and the drawing rooms of London are crime scenes in Marilyn Stasio’s column. Also two villages, one in France and the other in England.
An article in a pro-government newspaper attacked a previously popular production at the Hungarian State Opera, which has dropped 15 performances of the show.
Joseph O’Neill’s story collection, “Good Trouble,” features characters unlikely to be on the receiving end of a warmhearted learning experience.
Jordan Millar and Camryn Cowan joined an after-school program to learn how to compose. Now tens of thousands have heard their work.
Carlo Chatrian and Mariette Rissenbeek will take charge from 2020, Germany’s Culture Ministry announced.
Italy’s new government is making strong gestures to deter migrants. But Manifesta, a major international art exhibition in the capital of Sicily, takes a more open view.
In “Uneasy Peace,” Patrick Sharkey sees disparities when the homicide rate drops. The country is safer, but some people are now afraid of the police.
In “A Very English Scandal,” Mr. Grant’s first major TV role since the 1990s, he plays a British politician who conspired to murder his former lover.
Riefenstahl was the star and muse of the German director Arnold Fanck, largely remembered for his daredevil mountain films.
As museums groan under costly expansions, the Institute of Contemporary Art, Boston, found a modest alternative a ferry ride across the harbor.
A London journalist takes pity on his New York colleagues and the “unadventurous” work they ended up championing.
An exhibition at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of African American History and Culture captures what Oprah Winfrey and her TV show have meant.
Standout lots were few and far between at sales of Impressionist and modern works that finished 22 percent down compared with last year.
Florence Welch soars on her band’s new album, the Marvel series returns to Netflix and the classics come back to Naumburg Bandshell.
The director J. A. Bayona narrates a sequence with Chris Pratt, Bryce Dallas Howard and a slumbering T. rex.
Affecting stories by the Fan Brothers, Dan Santat and Minh Le, and more celebrate the bonds between grandparents and grandkids.
Patricia O’Toole’s “The Moralist” is the latest biography of Wilson, who has inspired fierce arguments ever since his death in 1924.
This year’s Bachfest Leipzig in Germany focused on what the festival called the master’s 33 best sacred cantatas. But what makes them so?
They may be action-packed page turners — but these books also ask readers to consider very real social issues.
“The Fair Chase,” Philip Dray’s illuminating history, recounts the evolution of American hunting from frontier vocation to competitive pastime.
In his novel “A View of the Empire at Sunset,” Caryl Phillips uses the difficult, lonely life of Jean Rhys to explore themes of alienation and exile.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
These four masterly collections migrate from a plant nursery in Maine to a Buddhist temple in Japan, pursuing unlikely connections and flashes of enlightenment.
The National Book Award-winning poet creates a graphic “verse” in response to the sociopolitical conundrums he tackles in his new book.
Despite the prominence of photography and fashion in the cultural conversation, they remain marginalized in some museums. The Getty hopes to change that.
“This Is Home” explores the lives of Syrian refugees in Baltimore. And “Marvel’s Luke Cage” has its second season on Netflix.
Her father’s in love with a 20-year-old boy toy. Her son is a queer studies major. In Joshua Harmon’s new comedy, it’s the middle-aged woman who feels left behind.
Ahead of next week’s season finale, Thursday’s episode brought back contestants who have been eliminated.
On Thursday the company announced that it’s rebooting “Daria” and “The Real World” for a new generation.
Benefits were held for the Untermyer Gardens, the City Parks Foundation, the Wildlife Conservation Society and Caramoor.
Our guide to the city’s best classical music and opera happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
Our guide to pop and rock shows and the best of live jazz happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
A new Directors Guild report shows that diversity among filmmakers remained low last year, and that was true for indies as well as blockbusters.
This frosted cupcake of a show returns to PBS on Friday, and with it many quirks. Here’s what to look for.
Rebekah Frumkin’s debut, “The Comedown,” is the drugs-and-crime tragedy of two Cleveland clans discovering the fluidity of life and of the self.
In her collection “Yeah No,” Jane Gregory adopts an otherworldly voice like a medium channeling signals from the great elsewhere.
This seductive documentary tracks the rise and fall of Elvis Presley, a tragic arc that the director Eugene Jarecki likens to that of the United States.