NYT > Arts
One of the greatest Turkish photographers of his generation, Mr. Guler depicted the city with poignancy. He also photographed the famous worldwide.
The merger comes at a moment when big publishing houses are still adapting to the shift toward online retail and marketing.
Our guide to cultural events in New York City for children and teenagers 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.
Our guide to the city’s best classical music and opera happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
How do you make a movie about teenagers when the more authentic it sounds, the less likely it is that young people will be able to see it?
What does the turmoil at New York City Ballet mean for the art form? And where does the company stand now?
As more details emerged about the fate of the journalist Jamal Khashoggi, the museums said they would use their own money for events originally supported by Saudi funds.
A new film, “First Man,” tells the story of Neil Armstrong’s stepping onto the moon in the summer of 1969. We asked readers to tell us what they remembered about that historic day.
American Ballet Theater’s fall gala featured dances by Lauren Lovette and Michelle Dorrance, and Twyla Tharp’s “In the Upper Room.”
The superstar tenor brought richness and nuance to Puccini’s “La Fanciulla del West,” but his singing seemed underpowered.
Suzanne Collins’s lead character in The Hunger Games trilogy is a timely reminder to all who care to heed it: Teenage girls are powerful and courageous and capable of great rage.
In Jane Anderson’s satisfyingly old-fashioned play about Joan of Arc’s mom, Ms. Close shows the stuff of which great stage stars are made.
To celebrate the 10th anniversary of the first book in the trilogy, here is an excerpt from an interview between the publisher and the author.
The documentary spotlights the hope and weariness of Murad, who was held captive by the Islamic State in Northern Iraq.
David Gordon Green discusses a sequence featuring Jamie Lee Curtis.
We didn’t review “Halloween” in 1978 because of a newspaper strike. Forty years later, our critic takes a new look at John Carpenter’s masterpiece.
For its sixth season, the Showtime drama has moved its Hollywood fixer, played by Liev Schreiber, to New York.
The music of the ancient world is largely lost, but recent findings and recreations of antique instruments can give a taste.
The mechanism that cut apart the $1.4 million “Girl With Balloon” jammed, the artist revealed in a video. The work was meant to be completely destroyed.
An idiosyncratic exhibition in northern Italy pairs the leading artist of Renaissance Venice with contemporary Germany’s master of the blur.
Months after ABC cancelled the “Roseanne” reboot, the Conners are back, this time without Roseanne. What are people saying? We’ve rounded up the must-reads.
This engaging debut feature film by Faraday Okoro asks if there is an honest way for young people to thrive in a country like today’s Nigeria.
Ben Foster and Elle Fanning star in this on-the-lam scenario that goes past film noir and lands at film murk.
The Austrian documentarian Ruth Beckermann focuses on Kurt Waldheim, and she is clear on where she stands: She participated in protests against Waldheim.
Gustav Moller’s ingeniously lean thriller builds tension from little more than one police officer, two rooms and a frantic telephone call from a kidnapped woman.
A stellar cast barely rescues Elizabeth Chomko’s predictable first feature about a family matriarch’s slow slide into dementia.
The film, directed by Paul Dano and starring Carey Mulligan and Jake Gyllenhaal, is a domestic drama both sad and terrifying.
Issei Sagawa, who killed and cannibalized a woman in 1981, is the subject of a new documentary by Véréna Paravel and Lucien Castaing-Taylor.
Sean Wilentz’s “No Property in Man” argues that despite some expedient compromises, the Constitution’s writers were careful to plant the seeds of abolition.
The singer, whose memoir “My Love Story” has just been published, wishes Mick Jagger would write an autobiography: “He can outtalk anyone on the planet. That’s the book I want to read, and so will everybody else. Mick?”
“Rationalization was much easier than recognizing the gravity of what was lost: an innocent, healthy childhood and an introduction to sexuality on my terms.”
President Trump told The Associated Press on Tuesday that the science regarding climate change is still unsettled.
A downtown theater has cleared the house to make room for Samuel D. Hunter’s pairing “Lewiston/Clarkston.”
With “Patriot Act,” the former “Daily Show” correspondent plans to cover news most late-night hosts ignore, and looks to defy Netflix’s spotty talk show track record.
An Off Broadway riff on Harry Potter streams on BroadwayHD. And “Star Trek Into Darkness” airs on FXM.
The buxom hot-air balloon was widely condemned when it first appeared five years ago. The artist who created it is hoping for a warmer reception this time.
David Gordon Green discusses a sequence from his new film featuring Jamie Lee Curtis.
Ms. Gerring’s new dance, “Field,” has an earthiness to its movement. “As much as we’re soaring and jumping,” the dancer Brandon Collwes said, “I always feel that I’m coming back to the ground.”
The Times wants to hear from readers who have visited the music venue. What made the Stone Pony such a thrill?
While everyone was talking about the revived “Murphy Brown” and “The Conners,” there were seven brand-new comedies this fall. We catch up with them.
As the “Opening New Doors” season continues, we unpack our affection (mostly) for Japan’s greatest gift to American reality television.
Stephen Mueller’s “Orchidaceous”; Sara Greenberger Rafferty’s glass works; Mahmoud Khaled’s photo installations; Chelsea Culprit’s mixed-media paintings; and Minus Space’s three-woman show.
The creators Moira Demos and Laura Ricciardi discussed what it was like returning to the series that launched their careers.
Her previous memoirs delved into her parents’ traumatic influence. Now, in “On Sunset,” she introduces the beloved Old World grandparents who raised her.
Young adult and middle grade fiction to educate children in the vast terrain of Native American history.
David W. Blight’s “Frederick Douglass: Prophet of Freedom” is an ambitious and empathetic biography of a major American life.