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Zach Galifianakis reprises his role as twin brothers in FX’s “Baskets.” And Comedy Central’s “Drunk History” shakily mythologizes Rose Valland and Clara Barton.
His spokesman announced the show only two hours before it started at a jazz club in Philadelphia. Mr. Cosby was surrounded by roughly 50 friends and fans.
TNT’s first proper foray into the prestige-TV scrum is stunning in its scope. But can it stand apart from all the other serial-killer period dramas?
The Mad Ones’ portrait of a group of teachers in a purgatorial staff meeting finds the entertainment factor in endless irritation
Ngozi Anyanwu’s comedy wrings all the pleasure possible out of its familiar tropes even as it revamps their meaning entirely.
Bringing together 1,500 artists across the internet, the global digital art festival known as The Wrong is a democratic alternative to the often elitist system of fairs. Here’s a quick tour through its treasures.
Gordon Edelstein made unwelcome advances and crude remarks about women, lesbians and nuns, according to current and former employees. He has been placed on leave.
A photographer who kicked her OxyContin addiction fights on the front lines against the scourge that recalls H.I.V. And she has begun to draw a response.
The last time a Hispanic actor was nominated for an Academy Award was 2012 and, according to a study, only 3 percent of speaking characters in films are Latino.
Here’s a look at how The Times covered New York City in the 1890s, the setting of the TNT mini-series based on the Caleb Carr novel.
Ahmed Saadawi’s novel, set in U.S.-occupied Iraq, is an ingenious updating of Mary Shelley’s classic.
The short sets will focus on veterans and up-and-comers, not A-list stars, and may represent a major change for the business of comedy.
The former Fifth Harmony member’s new album, “Camila,” had the equivalent of 119,000 sales. “The Greatest Showman” soundtrack slid to No. 2.
For the first time, a production from Public Works, the Public Theater’s participatory theater program, will be part of the free summer shows in Central Park.
The changes by PwC include the addition of a third accountant, backstage safeguards, and a directive to stay off social media and cellphones.
Take “Broadchurch” (scenic small-town setting), add “The Killing” (moody missing-child mystery), top off with a troubled single-mom heroine, and voilà.
Prominent French figures asked the city to reject plans to install “Bouquet of Tulips,” calling it “shocking” and saying it amounted to product placement.
A joking “shred” video is made of the renowned violinist Daniel Hope, who fights back — raising serious questions of free speech, satire and taste.
Don’t expect fireworks from this soberly sensible orchestra, coming to Carnegie Hall this week. It’s an understated celebration.
Dean Moss’s “Petra” riffs on Fassbinder’s “Petra von Kant” and his life as a choreographer: “that process where you never attain what your desire is.”
James Franco, who did attend, and Aziz Ansari, who didn’t, lost in their categories on a night when women’s empowerment was a theme.
Gui Minhai, a Swedish citizen who published critical books in Hong Kong, was seized in China while being escorted by Swedish envoys.
Abandoning the glamour of wigs and makeup, the singer and actress poured her suffering into a role that may land her an Oscar nomination.
Nearly a quarter-century in the making, Caleb Carr’s inventive novel hits TV as simply a competent spin on familiar themes.
“The Alienist” premieres on TNT. And Steven Soderbergh’s mini-series, previously released as a smartphone app, airs in a more traditional form on HBO.
Winning films, TV shows, actors, actresses and stunt teams at the 24th annual Screen Actors Guild Awards.
“And how wonderful it is that our careers today can go beyond 40 years old. Because 20 years ago, we were pretty washed up by this stage in our lives.”
The actors were nominated for the prizes before they had been accused by women of sexually inappropriate or coercive behavior.
Harvey Weinstein helped put the Sundance Film Festival on the map. But organizers say this year’s slate, which puts women front and center, shows the festival has moved on.
The Alliance Theater has brought “Native Guard” to an Atlanta history museum in the thick of debate about Confederate monuments and the South’s past.
Movies dismissed by most of Hollywood are dominating the box office, including “Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle,” which was No. 1 for a third week.
The superstar tenor appeared at Carnegie Hall on Saturday night, winning cheers despite vocal glitches.
William C. Rempel discusses “The Gambler,” his biography of Kerkorian, who dropped out of eighth grade and ended up on the Forbes list of billionaires.
Daniel Mallory submitted “The Woman in the Window,” a psychological thriller, under a pseudonym. His own publishing house bought it.
“Saturday Night Live” featured a particularly topical game show hosted by Jessica Chastain and plenty of coverage of the saga of Stormy Daniels.
One of the most forward-looking ensembles in contemporary classical music will celebrate its 50th anniversary with a concert at London’s Royal Festival Hall.
The winner of this prize has gone on to win best picture at the Oscars eight of the last 10 years. Other PGA winners on Saturday included “Coco” and “Jane.”
Kristen Bell hosts the Screen Actors Guild Awards, and J.K. Simmons pulls double duty in “Counterpart.”
The musician’s system showed traces of fentanyl and oxycodone, among others. A statement from Mr. Petty’s family said he was prescribed “various pain medications for a multitude of issues.”
Sir David Attenborough returns to host “Blue Planet II,” and average citizens are thrust into an international incident in “False Flag.”
On Sunset Boulevard, two Californias — the lived place and the one seen on screen — run parallel for 22 snaking miles.
Delivered in a measured baritone, Mr. Frank’s monologues trod the line between fact and fiction and brought listeners into unusual territory.
How the internet, the self-help industry and the changing nature of celebrity gave rise to the era of “Me, Inc.” in the 1990s.
The lead singer of the Irish rock band, who died at 46, wrote songs in the 1990s that deeply touched young women and Irish listeners while appealing to a worldwide audience.
Julien Turner, 20, is a budding filmmaker at Morehouse College, where he’s also a linebacker on the football team.
A tumultuous ballet season grows more tumultuous, as dancers at American Ballet Theater vote to authorize a strike as contract negotiations stall.
Hear the week's most notable new music from Tracey Thorn, the Chainsmokers, Brazilian Girls and more.
The Mint Theater’s handsome, rough around the edges production makes a better case for this 1912 play as a curiosity than as a forgotten gem.
“Modern British” is the main draw at the 30th edition of the London Art Fair. But a few blue-chip names aside, “Mod Brit” remains a local draw.
The Oscar-winning actor plays parallel-world versions of the same man — a gentle bureaucrat and a ruthless agent — in a Starz sci-fi mystery mash-up.
Daniele Gatti, in his second season as music director, led the ensemble in works by Bruckner, Mahler, Wagner and Bruch.
“Trumpet,” its score lost for decades, has been reconstructed for the three-week festival “Julius Eastman: That Which Is Fundamental.”
Berlin may be the most musically active city on earth. It’s also at a moment of transition, with a fresh crop of artistic leaders.