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With saturated colors, often on global assignments, Mr. Turner created spectacular images, some for the covers of record albums.
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.
From the season’s first episode, the obvious question has been: Could the series lose Pablo Escobar and still be the same show?
Dorothée Munyaneza’s “Unwanted” takes testimony of political rape victims as the basis for a multilayered drama of music, speech and dance.
Michel van der Aa’s “Blank Out” mingles stage action and video projection, live music-making and recorded performance, poetry and original text.
Not just “the other guy,” Mr. Carreras reflects on Pavarotti, Domingo, his career and his brush with death as his final tour arrives at Carnegie Hall.
Showtime has acquired the rights to “The President Is Missing,” the novel that the former president and the best-selling author are writing together.
Cressida Pollock, who clashed with many of the company’s artists and management, will leave her position at the end of the current season.
The new season of “Transparent” is now streaming. Also this weekend? A fantastic British comedy and a tense British crime drama.
In Latin American Los Angeles, bridges soar, walls fall. A grand exchange beckons the art traveler to “Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA.”
Artists’ odes to favorite films are increasingly valuable. It’s “like a Keith Haring knockoff becoming more popular than the original,” an expert says.
Getting in character for “The Last Match,” the cast gets a tennis lesson from a former pro before taking the stage.
Timothy O’Leary, who is known for staging premieres, has been named general director of the Washington National Opera.
Mr. Moynihan, who was an “S.N.L.” cast member for nine seasons, stars in the CBS sitcom “Me, Myself & I,” which explores a man’s life at three ages.
“Macbeth Muet” is a frolic through tragedy with puppetry, while “Makbet” is a darkly gregarious production (shots included).
What was on the turntable in Jean-Michel Basquiat’s studio? The answer is crucial to understanding his work.
Joanne Froggatt (“Downton Abbey”) and Ioan Gruffudd (“Fantastic Four”) play a couple whose date leads to a vicious she-said, he-said war.
The trumpeter and composer organized “For/With,” a two-night event at Issue Project Room that focuses on four composers.
At the Stone in Manhattan, Mr. Jones will be adding a new instrument each night to his collaborative performances.
As part of the art extravaganza “Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA,” an exhibition focuses on Walt Disney’s trip to South America.
“Mary Jane” is a portrait of a mother’s relationship with her chronically ill young son. Carrie Coon of “The Leftovers” stars.
Art Berlin joins the popular Gallery Weekend as an opportunity for the art world’s international buyers to swoop in.
How the playwright James Graham and the actor Bertie Carvel give the media mogul a fair hearing in a play that takes a hard look at populism and the press.
Lady Gaga sheds the glamour but retains her chart-topping talent in a new documentary. And the final season of the Canadian cop drama “19-2” arrives on Acorn TV.
Facing a backlash, the museum put out a statement defending an exhibition by Chinese conceptual artists that is to open on Oct. 6.
The younger Mr. Speer ultimately had more influence on urban landscapes than his notorious father, from whom he sought to distance himself.
Galas were held last week for the New York Philharmonic, New Yorkers For Children, the American Theater Wing and the Museum at F.I.T.
When Jimmy Kimmel talked seriously about health care, it was an uncommon moment for him, but other late-night hosts have substituted politics for punch lines.
Some of the items are claimed by tribes and will likely be returned by the museum as part of its compliance with federal repatriation laws.
She’s done with Bond but back in play for “Victoria & Abdul,” dating a jolly nice chap and giving Iago higher marks than Trump.
In a visit to BAM, the stage director Olivier Py introduces his drag alter-ego and talks about plans for the Avignon Festival he runs.
Emma Stone plays Billie Jean King and Steve Carell plays Bobby Riggs in a movie about the 1973 tennis match that became a referendum on equality.
For most of the 2010s, Nashville was dominated by the masculinity of bro country. But now the pendulum has swung to the other side: Meet the country gentleman.
Bryan Cogman, a co-executive producer for “Game of Thrones,” is developing a prequel with George R. R. Martin.
Stanley Elkin’s “The Dick Gibson Show,” about a talk-radio host, is a landslide of language, offering gags, wordplay and flights of fancy, sexual and otherwise.
The directors discuss a sequence from their film featuring Emma Stone and Andrea Riseborough.
Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris discuss a sequence from their film featuring Emma Stone and Andrea Riseborough.
Using the stop-motion technique, the movie features a starry voice cast that includes Bill Murray, Tilda Swinton and Scarlett Johansson.
An affectionate satire of life among the city’s elite is the brainchild of Ezra Koenig, the Vampire Weekend singer and guitarist.
The musical starring Patti LuPone and Christine Ebersole will have its final show on Dec. 30 after 300 performances.
For “Festival of Dreams” the Congolese choreographer Faustin Linyekula worked with dancers from It’s Showtime NYC for two weeks.
There are likely to be some winners — and a few groaners — at an exhibition of 45 cartoons that didn’t make the cut.
The New Yorker is highly selective of the cartoons it publishes. Here are cartoons that didn’t make it.