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This neo-exploitation potboiler about brutal men on both sides of the law stars Mel Gibson and Vince Vaughn, and traffics in sordid, ugly shocks.
The director of “Get Out” returns with a horror movie about a family terrorized by weird doubles. A dazzling Lupita Nyong’o heads up the terrific cast.
The painting, “View of a Dutch Square,” had been bought by St. Victor’s Cathedral in Xanten without knowing that it had been looted, in 1963.
In “Survival Math,” Mitchell S. Jackson tells his family story of living in Oregon and reckons with the interplay of racism and patriarchy in his own life.
The Milan Triennial showcases projects by designers, architects and artists that highlight humanity’s troubled relationship to nature.
After Ms. Hammer came out in the 1970s, her films took a provocative and influential turn. “One of my goals,” she said, “was to put a lesbian on camera.”
The actor and director will be in conversation ahead of their next crime drama, “The Irishman.” Also on the Tribeca Talks slate are Jennifer Lawrence and Queen Latifah.
In her new memoir, Carolyn Forché tells the story of how a stranger’s suggestion that she visit El Salvador in the late 1970s changed the course of her art and her life.
The high-end watch market is a strong investment vehicle for wealthy people.
Mr. Doyle will also helm a production of “Macbeth” in a season that focuses on gothic horror, too, with “Dracula” and “Frankenstein.”
Santino Fontana’s turn as a man in a wig comes at a time when Broadway has been reckoning with the idea that musical comedies need to offer fully realized female characters.
“Mississippi Goddam,” “La Bamba” and the Jay-Z album “The Blueprint” were among the 25 recordings chosen by the Library of Congress.
An exhibition at the Jewish Museum in London looks at 2,000 years of negative stereotypes through historical objects and works of art.
He’s an old-school performer who specializes in hard-hitting punch lines and isn’t interested in fighting culture wars. That makes him a rarity in comedy today.
At the core of the “Ring” is the relationship between Wotan and Brünnhilde. The Metropolitan Opera’s old and new stagings offer divergent approaches.
The trumpeter’s bold new album, “Ancestral Recall,” offers the kind of slow-burning immersion that most of his recent records have only gestured at.
On the backyard set of this NBC bar comedy, they’re always glad you came. (“They” are raccoons and skunks who like craft services.)
“Bill & Ted Face the Music,” starring Keanu Reeves and Alex Winter as middle-aged versions of the excellent duo, is planned for summer 2020.
In her debut collection, “Invasive Species,” the Egyptian immigrant Marwa Helal plumbs the complications of nationhood and inclusion.
The Swiss artists Jojakim Cortis and Adrian Sonderegger recreate famous historical photos in their studio, to remind us we shouldn’t always believe what we see.
It’s long on atmosphere, short on specifics but we do know that Leonardo DiCaprio and Brad Pitt star as a TV western veteran and his stunt double.
At 80, perseverance drives America’s grand old master painter. More prolific than ever, he says that facing cancer "hasn't made me work any differently. It's just an extra thing to think about."
David Shields describes his new book as “a short, intensive immersion into the perils, limits and possibilities of human intimacy.”
The American Museum of Natural History corrects a Native American story in full view of visitors, inviting them to “reconsider this scene.”
Meyers and other late-night hosts went after the president for boasting that he had donated part of his salary to the Department of Homeland Security.
The Kenyan-Mexican star of “Us” and “Black Panther,” who seems to excel at everything — even rap — is an exception in her industry, for better and worse.
Desiree Akhavan’s “The Miseducation of Cameron Post” airs on HBO. And Patricia Arquette stars in a new true-crime anthology series on Hulu.
Among the institutions that will see increases in their grants are El Museo del Barrio, the Studio Museum in Harlem and the Bronx Museum of the Arts.
Mr. Corden, a musical theater enthusiast who won a Tony Award himself in 2012, will preside over the award ceremony on June 9 at Radio City Music Hall.
As the Great Tomsoni, he made audiences laugh and gasp. As a consultant, he showed other magicians how to get the most out of a trick.
The $71.3 billion acquisition of most of Rupert Murdoch’s entertainment empire is officially done. The ripple effects may not become clear for years.
Her 1982 tale of a lonely woman who falls in love with a sea creature had a revival, dovetailing with the release of the 2017 film “The Shape of Water.”
A legal clause had essentially given the development ownership of pictures of its 150-foot-high art installation that visitors shared on social media.
In her first album since 2015, the singer-songwriter discovers a fascination with mysticism and confronts childhood memories in unexpected ways.
Kathryn Davis’s novel “The Silk Road” is full of provocative mysteries: Are its characters many or one? Where are they going? Have they witnessed a murder?
“I congratulate them on their courage,” said the photographer Nan Goldin, after the National Portrait Gallery said it would not accept a gift from the family, which has links to the opioid crisis.
A threatening text message with a homophobic epithet leads to catastrophe for two families in a new play by Michael McKeever.
Artistic directors, the faces of local theater and tastemakers in their communities, have long been white men who have held the posts for many years. That’s changing.
The wife-and-husband team of Sara Mearns and Joshua Bergasse talk about working together on “I Married an Angel” for Encores! Reader, she Lindy Hops.
The director Heddy Honigmann uses her documentary skills — and her humanity — to illuminate the relationships between service animals and their people.
The festival will feature a globally popular production of “The Magic Flute,” a new Mark Morris dance and a musical adaptation of a Langston Hughes poem.
The Chicago rapper topped the Billboard album chart for the first time with 176 million streams and 43,000 copies sold. Last year, he reached the Top 5 twice.
The Powszechny Theater in Warsaw faced protests and acid attacks when it staged a play about the Catholic Church. Will its staging of “Mein Kampf” cause more uproar?
Jimmy López and Nilo Cruz’s work, about the experiences of immigrants, had its premiere with the Philharmonia Orchestra and Esa-Pekka Salonen.
"Big Things” are family-friendly attractions in many Australian towns. But residents of Woodenbong don’t want to be associated with an icon linked to drug use.
“After a terrorist act, to condemn the extremist ideology of the terrorist should be a slam dunk,” Colbert said. “On the other hand, he can’t jump.”
For the best-selling author of thrillers, buying a spooky old Victorian seemed a little too on the nose. But he did it anyway.
In “Zora and Langston,” Yuval Taylor revisits the relationship that laid much of the groundwork for black American literature in the 20th century.
Tefaf Maastricht is Europe’s largest marketplace for old-master paintings and antiques. The problem is that most collectors nowadays want contemporary art.
Amy Schumer shows off her baby bump in a new Netflix special. And a feel-good series about friendly neighbors arrives on NBC.
In John Guare’s Möbius strip of a play, John Larroquette is a playwright who finds himself trapped in a surreal mystery called “Nantucket Sleigh Ride.”
Bryan Washington’s first collection of stories revolve around characters in Houston, particularly one teenage boy discovering his sexuality.
The store in Seattle has more than 132,000 titles, many of them not available on the internet, or anywhere else. “We will fight to the death to keep this open.”
Alex Gibney’s new HBO documentary “The Inventor” is only the latest retelling of the Silicon Valley fraud that captivated the public imagination.
A team of workers spent Friday at the Park Avenue Armory putting together the centerpiece of the set for “The Lehman Trilogy,” an 800-square-foot transparent cube.
Quincy Tyler Bernstine, now starring in “Marys Seacole,” is drawn to the toughest, brainiest roles. And playwrights are drawn to her to pull them off.
In large shows like Documenta and the Venice Biennale, he put art from around the globe on an equal footing with that of Europe and the United States.