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“Café Müller” and “The Rite of Spring,” presented by Bausch’s company at the Brooklyn Academy, feel haunted by Bausch’s death.
“Café Müller” and “The Rite of Spring,” presented by Bausch’s company at the Brooklyn Academy, feel haunted by Bausch’s death.
The rapper behind one of the summer’s biggest hits has made swift moves in the music industry, and is making waves in the fashion world, too. A panel discussion, on Popcast.
Among the bounty at this year’s Toronto International Film Festival are a wonderful solo directing debut from Greta Gerwig and a provocation from Louis C.K.
'Full Frontal With Samantha Bee' executive producer is already an Emmy winner and will find out Sunday if she will take home multiple awards
Turkish police Friday detained the main opposition party leader's lawyer as part of a probe into the group led by the U.S.-based Islamic preacher blamed for last year's failed coup, state media report
Charity events were held last week for Cantor Fitzgerald Relief Fund, Unitas and the ARD Foundation.
On Friday, singer-songwriter Jann Arden tweeted that she would add $500 to the reward offered for the dog's safe return in addition to the $200 offer
Tehran, Sep 15, IRNA – The first humanitarian aids shipment was sent Friday to Bangladesh for Rohingya Muslims in Myanmar.
Patrick Clair was nominated three times in the main title Emmy category this year
“We Shall Not Be Moved,” directed by Bill T. Jones, reflects on the deadly 1985 attack in Philadelphia on the members of the black radical group, Move.
One of the core tenets of the myriad versions of “Star Trek” over the last 50 years has been peaceful conflict resolution and examining why people — and various alien species — battle over
“I’m trying to be a ring guy,” says the actor known for his role in “The Fault in Our Stars.”
Tastes are changing, and few collectors fill their homes from floor to ceiling with antiques anymore. What does it mean for the grand fair?
For a playwright and director, sharing an apartment with a husband who’s also a collaborator can get a little messy.
The operatic-scale drama of the Met’s 1966 move to Lincoln Center is explored in “The Opera House,” a new documentary.
?Lady Gaga has been hospitalized and forced to pull out of the upcoming Rock in Rio music festival in Brazil, citing 'severe physical pain' and posti
Three streaming services — DramaFever, Kocowa and Viki — bring romance, action, variety (but mostly romance!) from South Korea to American viewers.
The opera has much to admire, but its music and plot weighs down the feather-light beauty of Natsume Soseki’s stories
Mr. McBride, a star and writer of HBO’s “Vice Principals,” talks about his foulmouthed characters, moving to the South (again) and remaking a horror classic.
The International Mugham Center of Azerbaijan will hold a literary and art evening dedicated to the work of the khanende, poet and actor Mammadali Sahil on September 26 at 19.00, the organizers told T
Cree artist Aaron Lee weaves sinew inside a tear-shaped willow frame, crafting another one-of-kind dreamcatcher.
A real life Anne and Gilbert are spending their vacation in P.E.I. this week learning all about the other Anne and Gilbert, the popular characters fr
Ana Maria Martinez, star of Los Angeles Opera's season opener, talks about finding new life in an familiar role and owning the power and force of Carmen.
The woman in red is the only familiar figure in the shattered world of “Carmen Disruption.” Make that semi-familiar, because this woman in Simon Stephens’ play is not exactly Carmen, but an
Los Angeles theater picks this week are "In a Word," "Walking to Buchenwald," "Daytona" and a bilingual "Aladdin."
Laemmle Anniversary Classics The 1982 musical-romantic-comedy Victor/Victoria was the best film collaboration between director Blake Edwards and wife, actress Julie Andrews. As a down-on-her-luck
Reissued, rearranged, remastered and repackaged, pieces from pop music history reappear.
Mr. Dahl’s agent thought it would be a bad idea to have a black main character, his widow and his biographer said in an interview with the BBC.
The conceptual artist’s bold multimedia work comes to Lévy Gorvy Gallery.
“Gaga: Five Foot Two” explores this pop star’s personal infrastructure.
Jaap van Zweden, the next music director, opens the season with contemporary music and Mahler.
The Nigerian singer, known for his songs with Drake, will perform in New York.
In “Swan Lake,” Sarah Mearns takes on the dual role of Odette/Odile, and there are three other premieres this season from company members.
An inescapable sense of foreboding runs through “Blackness of the Night,” the opening track from “The Laughing Apple,” the new album by Yusuf, aka Cat Stevens. “In the blackness of the n
A series at Film Forum pays tribute to gangster movies from the 1930s and ’40s, including “Little Caesar” and “High Sierra.”
Mr. Meyers said, “The last time somebody changed positions that much on Twitter, Ted Cruz liked it.”
A former correspondent for “The Daily Show” plays an incendiary fringe pundit on his new Comedy Central series, “The Opposition With Jordan Klepper.”
“Trigger” at the New Museum brings a new level of visibility to artists who have only been acknowledged before in a trickle of mainstream shows.
Here’s a list of essential reading — just in time for the new Ken Burns documentary — on the conflict that divided America.
Angelina Jolie’s war drama arrives on Netflix. And HBO’s “Room 104” tells disturbing tales within the confines of four walls.
In its out-of-town tryout, the stage adaptation of the highest-grossing animated movie of all time offers delights and difficulties.
The New Yiddish Rep production revisits Ionesco’s absurdist story about ordinary people seduced by fascist overtures.
High school composers can submit their musical theater songs for a chance to spend a weekend in workshops in New York.
Paramount Pictures on Thursday replaced the executive in charge of its international marketing operations, in the latest management shuffle at the Los Angeles studio. Former 20th Century Fox execu
Egyptian director Amr Salama pays homage to the late Michael Jackson in his new film Sheikh Jackson, a tale of how a young imam struggles to reconcile his desire to be a better Muslim with his love fo
Ms. Tharp pulls from her past — “Raggedy Dances,” “As Time Goes By,” early minimalist works — to fuel her present in three fall programs.
A small city of rock towers along the Hudson River has intrigued New Yorkers and attracted vandals. But their maker, Uliks Gryka, keeps rebuilding.
He will appear on a Showtime program called “Kidding,” which reunites him with Michel Gondry, director of “Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind.”
It’s fair to say you’ve never seen a Holocaust-related documentary like “Red Trees,” which is not necessarily a plus. Director Marina Willer (who co-wrote with Brian Eley and Leena Telén)
This award-winning kinetic farce by Brian Parks squeezes 45 vignettes into an hour.
How writer-director Damian Harris (the late actor Richard’s son) wrangled so much talent for a film as inane and underachieving as “The Wilde Wedding” is anyone’s guess. A dizzying array o
How do you depict a nightmare? How do you re-create — and do justice to — events completely outside ordinary human experience? Filmmakers who represent the Holocaust have dealt with this dilem
The dangers of the gig economy don’t merely reside in its lack of benefits for workers, according to the horror movie “Ryde.” Apps that encourage trusting strangers with your life are also r
The dangers of the gig economy don’t merely reside in its lack of benefits for workers, according to the horror movie “Ryde.” Apps that encourage trusting strangers with your life are also r
It turns out a flawed film can still be profoundly affecting if it hits you in the right place on the right day, as the romantic drama “The View From Here” proves. Writer/director Kellen Garne
The matchless excitement created by moving feet is at the heart of excellent documentaries scheduled for Los Angeles screens. You may think you've seen all you want to about the Boston Marathon, b
"School Life" is as charming, intimate and warm-hearted an observational documentary as you'd ever want to see. Called "In Loco Parentis" when it captivated audiences at Sundance, "School Life" is
It’s always a pleasure to behold Karen Allen, her warmth and beauty undimmed since such early movies as “Animal House” and “A Small Circle of Friends.” Which makes it all the more depres
Sodden with amateurishness, “Wetlands” attempts to turn Atlantic City in December into a noir nexus of drug-dealing surfers, struggling moms and broken cops, but instead merely claims a handfu
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