The popular “Game of Thrones” and the critically adored “Fleabag” are among the nominees at a time of canceled parties and a legal fight between TV writers and their agents.
NYT > Arts
Raising children, keeping a job and riding horses for a cheering crowd — life on the all-black professional rodeo circuit.
This week in federal court, a polarizing musician was an eager witness, describing how his career was tied to his association with the Nine Trey Gangsta Bloods. These are excerpts from his days on the stand.
ImageNet Roulette, a digital art project and viral selfie app, exposes how biases have crept into the artificial-intelligence technologies changing our lives.
The actor, singer and former “Dear Evan Hansen” star discovers that Ryan Murphy, Richard Linklater and Stephen Sondheim are speaking the language he wants to hear.
The pianists Jenny Lin and Adam Tendler explain why “Poetic and Religious Harmonies” is better underground than at Carnegie Hall.
The director James Gray narrates a moment that uses actual images of the moon as the setting for a harrowing rover action sequence.
In Elizabeth Streb and Anne Bogart’s “Falling & Loving,” dancers and actors share the stage with the Guck Machine, which emits a waterfall of food andother objects.
The actress and comedian served as the on-camera host and narrator for the enormously popular show for nearly a decade starting in 1999.
“Who Put This Song On?,” “The Beautiful,” “Juliet Takes a Breath” and “American Royals” show many ways to survive the wrenching journey to adulthood.
She was a pioneer in the field of ecofeminism, in which she drew parallels between the ravaging of the environment and the ravaging of women.
What really brought down the Boeing 737 Max? IPhone 11 and 11 Pro review. Pam Grier on longevity in showbiz. Block parties in pictures. And more.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Caitlin Doughty, the mortician, self-described death activist and “funeral industry rabble-rouser,” has a new book, “Will My Cat Eat My Eyeballs?”
Hear tracks by Soccer Mommy, Celine Dion, Gang Starr and others.
George Gurdjieff arranged traditional chants and dances as piano miniatures. Now a fuller instrumentation is returning.
In a celebration of Batman started by DC Comics, sites including the former Domino Sugar building in Brooklyn will be emblazoned with his symbol on Saturday.
A familiar sight in downtown New York clubs as both a spectator and a performer, he often read his poems to jazz accompaniment.
All of a sudden, they’re everywhere. Why?
Julian Fellowes, the show’s creator, and the producer Gareth Neame had a lot of characters to work with and a lot of fans to satisfy. Here’s how they navigated the challenge.
Whitehead, who won in 2016, was nominated this year for “The Nickel Boys,” one of 10 novels longlisted.
James Gray narrates a moon rover sequence from his film, starring Brad Pitt.
The company, which began as a comedy website, has branched out to podcasts and feature films, including “Between Two Ferns: The Movie,” which debuts on Netflix on Friday.
Merriam-Webster announced an additional definition for “they”: a third-person, singular pronoun for nonbinary people. And Oxford has been criticized for its entry under “woman.”
An exhibition at the Drawing Center looks at how artists have used the pencil to envision their freedom during captivity.
Coates’s first novel, about a 19th-century man who has the ability to vanish from one place and appear in another, has echoes of work by Gabriel García Márquez, Colson Whitehead and Stephen King.
Zach Galifianakis’s popular “Funny or Die” series has been turned into a road pic. Should it have been?
Trevor Noah’s take on the revelation that Prime Minister Justin Trudeau wore blackface: “I’m just sad to see another black man being brought down.”
A documentary on PBS revisits a 1918 Texas massacre. And a “Between Two Ferns” movie hits Netflix.
The epicenter of New York’s AIDS epidemic, St. Vincent’s (1849-2010) is the subject of a memorial service that’s also a play.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
A scholar in England suspected annotations in a First Folio at the Free Library of Philadelphia were John Milton’s, so he connected the dots with someone who had studied the work for a decade.
Our guide to stand-up, improv and variety shows happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
Our guide to new art shows and some that will be closing soon.
Previews, openings and some last-chance picks.
Our guide to the city’s best classical music and opera happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
Our guide to pop and rock shows and the best of live jazz happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
Our guide to dance performances happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
Our guide to film series and special screenings.
Our guide to cultural events in New York City for children and teenagers happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
This weekend offers the Emmys, a great British dramedy and a new Netflix documentary series on Bill Gates.
Alvin Baltrop’s photographs of the abandoned Hudson River piers and the people who populated them in the 1970s and ’80s have been all but ignored. Until now.
“Night Boat to Tangier,” by Kevin Barry, features two battered old Irish drug smugglers right out of Beckett.
We compare Top of the Rock, One World Observatory and Edge.
A revamped tower wants your love. It’s offering King Kong, flying steel girders — and a vertiginous ride to the 102nd floor. The city’s first supertall building also offers grand views of the new New York.
Kent Jones, who is also a filmmaker, has served as the event’s director since 2012. He will also depart as the chairman of its selection committee.
The company returns with two sides of George Balanchine: the lustrous “Jewels” and a haunted-house fright (and delight).
The company is making plans to bring Terence Blanchard’s “Fire Shut Up in My Bones” to New York.
When the exhibition space reopens in 2020 with a project by Renata Lucas, all five of Dia’s New York City sites will be free.
Toni Servillo plays the former Italian Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi in Paolo Sorrentino’s extravagant portrait.
In the past decade, only 11 percent of all work acquired by the country’s top museums was by women.
A documentary traces the life and times of a notorious lawyer whose career stretched from Joseph McCarthy to Donald J. Trump.
Starting his second New York season, this conductor has been more innovative than our critic had expected.
In a park next to Sing Sing, an aerial dance performance focuses on the experiences of women with jailed loved ones.
While the killings in this continuation of Rambo saga are zestfully depicted, the movie overall is rote.
The latest from the director James Gray centers on an astronaut whose mission into deep space becomes a voyage of self-discovery.
She is working toward a third act as a novelist, and her new book, “Year of the Monkey,” blends fact and fiction.
Ms. Chicago, who has new shows in Los Angeles and Washington, talks about pioneering female painters.