NYT > Arts
“Jackie,” starring Natalie Portman, and Disney’s “Moana” are streaming online. And PBS airs an “American Masters” documentary about Maya Angelou.
This new volume, labeled a work of fiction, provides a sharp-edged distillation of the themes that have preoccupied him throughout his career.
The Dutch writer and illustrator was known for children’s books depicting a sparely drawn round white rabbit who gained a worldwide following.
The Claremont Review of Books published “The Flight 93 Election,” an incendiary case for Donald J. Trump. Can it now help pilot the American government?
For this international event, the Iraq pavilion will this time feature ancient works never shown outside that country.
An architectural firm’s soup-to-nuts approach is leaving an indelible imprint on poor, once-neglected corners in and around this state’s capital.
Herbert Blomstedt, who shows little signs of slowing down, discusses the secrets of pulling off a demanding schedule.
The soundtrack had the equivalent of 123,000 album sales in the United States, while Bruno Mars, Beyoncé and Adele saw a post-Grammy leap.
Vjeran Tomic stole five paintings from a museum in 2010; one of his accomplices was sentenced to seven years in prison and the other, six years.
“The Classical Style,” its champions and inheritors, is the society’s 2017-18 theme, with works by Mozart and Beethoven, and a premiere by John Luther Adams.
The executive, Vladimir Urin, was key in steering the Bolshoi after the 2013 acid attack on the ballet director Sergei Filin.
The last of the major industry prizes before the Oscars were doled out on Sunday, in ceremonies that included political jabs at President Trump.
A digital sleuth has discovered an anonymously published 1852 serial novel by the poet, which survived in only a single copy of an obscure newspaper.
Drake’s complaint about the Grammys calling his song rap recalls other arguments about how to classify performers and shows.
Mr. Piscopo is hoping to parlay his Jersey credentials and rising political profile into a long-shot bid for governor as either a Republican or an independent.
Italy’s next gift to the music world may be a Milan group that helps adults overcome their vocal shortcomings and gain confidence in their singing.
Martín Zimmerman’s play, starring Marin Ireland, approaches the subject of American gun violence from a startlingly original perspective.
Yes, Quinn showed some bad judgment tonight. He shouldn’t have thrown a TV reporter down the stairs, or let a hostage situation develop. But so what?
Seeing depictions of women who mentor and rely on one another with such fierce loyalty is still a rarity on TV.
Ms. Choucair, who worked in obscurity outside her native Lebanon for decades, contributed an Arab idiom to modernism with her sense of line and form.
He was an architect of hits by two pre-eminent 1970s funk outfits, the Ohio Players and Parliament-Funkadelic, and had a prolific career on his own.
The Void, a Utah-based start-up, bets that by making V.R. both social and spontaneous, it can draw throngs and make a mint. Some big names are taking notice.
Ms. Trump’s personal history as a collector and ballet dancer suggests a longstanding interest in culture.
In Philip Roth’s 2004 alternative history, Charles Lindbergh is in the White House, cozying up to the Third Reich.
The debate about anonymity in art sales has intensified as some people wonder whether a lack of ownership transparency has invited criminal activity.
The series on VH1 has a real ear for detail. The music and lyrics, whether soundtrack or in situ — fit the era seamlessly.
Russell Janzen, who joined the company in 2008, is known for his élan. Seven dancers from the company’s corps de ballet were promoted to the rank of soloist.
The Chinese conglomerate Dalian Wanda Group had high hopes for “Wall,” a big-budget action film that aimed to conquer North American audiences.
Frank London has composed “Hatuey: Memory of Fire,” based on the life of a newspaper editor in Cuba. Opera de la Calle will perform it at Teatro Arenal.
Reese Witherspoon, Nicole Kidman and Laura Dern lead a brooding class drama set in California. And Christine Baranski is back.
Across the country, orchestras, theaters and operas reacted with alarm that public funding for the arts could be cut under President Trump.
Mr. Stubblefield was best known for a drum solo near the end of a 1969 Brown song he “didn’t like” that became the ubiquitous breakbeat of hip-hop’s sampling era.
Movies can help us see injustices we have never experienced in our own lives. “Hidden Figures” is a perfect example.
Mark Hartman, a photographer and director from Brooklyn, recently spent three weeks in Japan, chasing a lifelong fascination with the country’s culture.
An anticipated conversation between the comedian Bill Maher and the right-wing provocateur Milo Yiannopoulos turned out to be a mostly chummy affair.
Alexander Skarsgard shows off his physique in “Tarzan.” And “Planet Earth II,” with David Attenborough, takes nature photography to spectacular heights.
Mr. Tor helped the architect Eero Saarinen design a structure of reinforced concrete that reminded viewers of a bird in flight.
Who does Donald J. Trump call when he needs a wall? The luxury-condo king of Miami. But their relationship has seen better days.
The Canadian humorist’s show was heard on the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation and on many public radio stations in the United States.
Among them, Javier Camarena’s high D flat in “I Puritani” and Peter Gelb’s candid reflection on the “Tosca” he brought to the Met Opera in 2009.
Our favorite looks from a week of street style.
Why the actress, Oscar-nominated this year for her role in “Lion,” always makes the best-dressed lists.
The actress, nominated for an Academy Award for her role in “Lion,” is known for making bold sartorial choices.