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The film and television company, which focuses on issues-oriented entertainment, has 17 nominations, just a couple of years after laying off half its staff.
The R&B singer was charged with aggravated criminal sexual abuse involving four victims, three of whom were underage. His attorney said “there’s no merit to any of this.”
The women, who had not come forward publicly before, gave accounts of being invited to a hotel room by the singer in 1995 or 1996, when they were minors.
In his latest Graphic Content column, Ed Park looks at James Sturm’s “Off Season” and Elly Lonon and Joan Reilly’s “Amongst the Liberal Elite.”
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
His improvisational poetry, which he called “word jazz,” attracted admiring collaborators like Fred Astaire, Jerry Garcia, Tom Waits and Laurie Anderson.
A cooperative based in Jakarta is the surprising choice to lead the next edition of one of the international art world’s major events.
Mr. Coster-Waldau, known for playing Jaime Lannister on HBO’s “Game of Thrones,” is no stranger to the bloody side of feudal politics.
The producers of the Fox drama announced that the actor, who was arrested on Thursday, would be removed from the final two episodes of the fifth season.
Artists — including the creator of a performance piece about Ivanka — are engaging in satire without potency.
The Met’s 2019-20 season is announced, and other highlights.
The Independent Spirit Awards nominated a record number of female directors. Why did no other award-giving groups come close to following suit?
During a scene in “La Fille du Régiment,” the bel canto singer Pretty Yende improvises in Zulu, the language she grew up speaking in South Africa.
Within six months of meeting, Yelena Ambartsumian and Miroslav Grajewski began buying paintings together. They fell in love with more than the art.
The long-running saga of the rabbit, Usagi Yojimbo, by Stan Sakai, is moving to IDW Publishing, which will begin a new, full-color series in June.
Our expert has been closely following the races and the voters, all season. Here’s what he thinks will happen at the ceremony on Sunday.
In “Capernaum,” her Oscar-nominated film, Nadine Labaki has captured a world of hopelessness and desperation that most Lebanese refuse to see.
Patrick Radden Keefe’s stunning new book uses the 1972 murder and abduction of a Belfast mother of 10 to tell the story of the Troubles.
From her home base at the Chelsea Hotel, the high-fashion Swiss diva hits the flea markets and the gym before experimenting with new looks in the afternoons.
The allegations represent the most serious setback the Hollywood organization has faced since its formation last year.
Soon after the shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, Cullen realized there was something different about this tragedy. He got on a plane to Florida.
The clip for the Elton John biopic offers more hits, while the promos for “Dragged Across Concrete” and “The Highwaymen” showcase interesting buddy-cop pairings.
Nonfiction titles that made a splash on both the page and the big screen.
Thanks to “PEN15,” “Eighth Grade” and “Big Mouth,” the awkward, weird and sex-obsessed pubescent girl is having a moment.
The actors and friends Damon Daunno and Amber Gray shared the stage in both “Oklahoma!” and “Hadestown.” For the big move, something had to give.
He’s happy to discuss voicing Scar in “The Lion King” reboot and sidling up to Angelina Jolie (but he’s keeping mum on the “Doctor Strange” sequel).
No need to go to Venice to see Giorgione’s “La Vecchia.” Fresh from conservation, the 500-year-old canvas is on view at Cincinnati Art Museum.
When Noah heard that Smollett had allegedly faked a hate crime in order to score a raise, he suggested a more traditional form of malfeasance.
Broadway, Wagner’s “Ring,” the opening of the Shed: what our critics and writers are looking forward to this season.
Michael Tomasky’s “If We Can Keep It” recounts the political and cultural back story to our current, destabilized moment.
The title characters of Amy Feltman’s “Willa & Hesper” find solace from their breakup in the rabbit holes of their European Jewish backgrounds.
An epic debut, poems as sharp as blood-tinged spindles, a stand-alone novel narrated by a god: There’s something for everyone here.
An emotionless world where feelings are a commodity. A murderer pursuing a homecoming queen. And more, in novels from Karen M. McManus, E.K. Johnston, Lamar Giles and S.E. Grove.
The designer Shohei Shigematsu is leading the redesign and expansion of the auction houses’s gallery space on the Upper East Side of New York.
Mr. Martins, who faced allegations of abuse, retains the right to make casting changes and to show up backstage, which has upset some company members.
They don’t come along very often, but right now there are three outstanding solo productions at European theaters.
A documentary about the country singer Charley Pride airs on PBS. And “Chef’s Table” returns on Netflix.
Fox must decide what to do about Mr. Smollett’s character on the show, which is filming its fifth season and has not yet been renewed for a sixth.
The lawsuit claims that by introducing entertainment like musical performances and theater, the Public hotel on the Lower East Side is sowing confusion.
High schoolers, jump scares and songs are a tantalizing mix. But Preston Max Allen’s meandering show squanders a promising concept.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
The outpouring of warmth that greeted Mr. Smollett’s reports of a racist, homophobic assault is changing as the story unfolds.
A colossal painting, once claimed to depict a Confederate victory, has carried an evolving meaning. Now, a spectacular restoration at the Atlanta History Center unravels its complex tale.
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.
Our guide to new art shows and some that will be closing soon.
Our guide to cultural events in New York City for children and teenagers happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
The Israeli drama is being praised as an accurate and compelling portrayal of ultra-Orthodox Jews, a group that typically is insular — and doesn’t watch TV.
If the Academy Awards can proceed without a host, it’s time to rethink those acceptance speeches. Please.