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The 44th season finale was hosted by Paul Rudd, who played Pete Buttigieg, and featured a tribute to Nipsey Hussle from DJ Khaled.
A gift from the president of the museum’s board will allow it to be “more welcoming and more open,” the MOCA director said.
Ms. Kyo, whose dedication to her craft left Akira Kurosawa “speechless,” rose to fame during an extraordinarily creative period in Japanese filmmaking.
The arguments over HBO’s dark fantasy made it the signature show of an era when no one agrees on anything.
Behind the scenes of this year’s song contest, the usual political tensions between Israel and Palestinians played out.
The CBS comedy will finish the season as the most-viewed entertainment show in all of network television.
Mr. Nozkowski rejected the grandiose Abstract Expressionism of his youth and created modest, colorful and self-contained abstract works with his own stamp.
Mr. Pei, a committed modernist, was one of the few architects equally attractive to real estate developers, corporate chieftains and art museum boards.
The architect’s legacy includes some of the world’s most recognizable buildings, including the Louvre Pyramid.
The Modernist master left his mark on generations, from Renzo Piano and Norman Foster to David Adjaye and Billie Tsien.
About 200 people squeezed into the lobby of the Whitney Museum of American Art in the ninth of a series of weekly gatherings that have become part of a prolonged public debate.
Plácido Domingo in zarzuela, an unplanned deficit at Tzadik and a young artists' gala were among the highlights.
Wesley Morris binges “Game of Thrones.” Olivia Wilde, the director. I.M. Pei dies. Thomas Harris speaks. The Gen X mess. And more.
The “Silence of the Lambs” author Thomas Harris, overshadowed by the cannibal he invented, has kept a low profile for over 40 years.
“Red Birds,” a new novel by the Pakistani author Mohammed Hanif, satirizes America’s never-ending military conflicts in the Middle East.
Brenda Wineapple’s “The Impeachers” is a revealing history of the trial of Andrew Johnson in 1868.
“Mac Beth” actors wear school uniforms, Julia Michaels is at Bowery Ballroom, and Honor Swinton Byrne appears in “The Souvenir.”
Claude Vivier’s celestial music is still more heard about than heard, but he was the focus of back-to-back performances in New York this week.
The polymathic artist revisits the making of her 1978 film “Quarry” on the eve of its screening at Anthology Film Archives.
With “A Dog’s Journey” and “John Wick: Chapter 3” in theaters, we look at how well canine stars contribute to ticket sales.
The publishing house dismissed Gary Fisketjon, a longtime editor who worked with such literary stars as Raymond Carver, Annie Dillard and Cormac McCarthy.
Demand for a former graffiti tagger named Brian Donnelly transforms a speculative market for paintings.
The Cannes Film Festival is also a marketplace where merchants flaunt movies that haven’t been made yet, in the hope of drawing media attention and buyers.
The director Chad Stahelski discusses how an extended action sequence came together.
Tyler Cowen’s new book delivers a “love letter” to capitalism, a system he argues is better than all the rest.
Leah Hager Cohen’s novel “Strangers and Cousins” uses a vibrant, anarchic family wedding to explore the way change can be both celebrated and feared.
In his two World War II novels of the 1970s, Wouk — who died this week — brought psychological insight to genocide, its perpetrators and bystanders. Adelle Waldman explains.
Shamel Pitts and Bobbi Jene Smith, veterans of Ohad Naharin’s company, showed their distinctive dance voices in New York performances.
Despite an online campaign by fans to “Free Britney,” there remain more questions than answers about the pop star’s well-being. Here’s what we know.
In “Upheaval,” Jared Diamond asks whether countries can draw lessons from how individuals confront personal difficulties.
A new mini-series demonstrates once again the difficulties of adapting Joseph Heller’s classic satire of the military mind-set.
The “Kingsman” actor was by John’s side at the Cannes premiere of the musical biopic, then joined the singer onstage for a number.
A Russian broadcaster canceled the result of “The Voice Kids” after an investigation revealed that fan voting had been subject to “massive” manipulation.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
The clips that had us talking include “Maleficent: Mistress of Evil,” “Always Be My Maybe,” “Judy” and “Angel Has Fallen.”
The frowning feline whose permanent scowl spoke for all of us in our darkest moments died in the arms of her “mommy” on Tuesday, her family said.
From the shop floors of factories to ballet’s grandest stages, unions are rethinking how they balance their responsibilities in sexual harassment cases.
The director Chad Stahelski narrates a sequence from “John Wick: Chapter 3 — Parabellum,” featuring Keanu Reeves, Yayan Ruhian and Cecep Arif Rahman.
Over 10 years, American Ballet Theater has become fluent in the style of Mr. Ratmansky, whose new work will be unveiled at the spring gala.
Jar Jar Binks. Stiff dialogue. Twenty years ago, the first new “Star Wars” movie since 1983 was a disappointing blockbuster that changed the future of movies.
The film star is nominated for a Tony for “All My Sons,” a play with which she has a personal connection.
Andrew Scott talks about creating a sensation as the Hot Priest on “Fleabag,” sexuality and religion, and who he’d cast to play himself.
Things are tense and tingly enough before the curtain rises at any time of the year. What’s it like during prize season?
Stefon Bristol’s film imagines what “Back to the Future” might look like with a black cast. The stakes turn out to be significantly higher.
In “Orange World,” surrealism is grounded in the real anxieties of our age.
“Donald Trump doesn’t want to allow foreigners in based on family ties, even though foreigners literally make his family ties,” Kimmel said. “They are all made in China.”
What Australia’s Aboriginal artists and filmmakers are teaching Americans in two radiant shows.
A new adaptation of “Catch-22” debuts on Hulu. And “See You Yesterday,” on Netflix, is a “Back to the Future” for a Black Lives Matter era.
Jesse Eisenberg’s wobbly new play, which also stars Marin Ireland, casts Ms. Sarandon against type as a flamboyant suburban community theater diva.
The director, who is president of the Cannes Film Festival jury, says both the film industry and Netflix need to think bigger.
The comedian Ahmed Ahmed poked fun at negative stereotypes of Middle Eastern people. An audience member lodged an anonymous complaint.
Our guide to cultural events in New York City for children and teenagers happening this weekend and in the week ahead.