HBO received the most nominations of any network, bouncing back after Netflix dominated last year.
NYT > Arts
Here are the nominees for the 71st Emmy Awards.
Dozens of Alaska Native writers and advisers were recruited to help create the children’s series, one of the first to have a Native American lead.
Mr. King likes collaborations that are “tricky or potentially perilous.” His next one is for the Vail International Dance Festival.
Two months after a study linked the series to an increase in suicide rates, Netflix removed a graphic scene.
Someone impersonating high-profile leaders in the entertainment industry is conning people seeking work.
Conversation about monuments has reached a fever pitch, and the city was split on this one. The American Museum of Natural History is opening an exhibition on it.
Bob Ross painted more than 1,000 landscapes for his television show — so why are they so hard to find? We solve one of the internet’s favorite little mysteries.
Bianca Marais’s “If You Want to Make God Laugh” shines a light on the racial inequalities of the post-apartheid era.
A writer and publisher who had lost his sight, he opened his door to a revolving cast of painters, poets, musicians and others for meandering conversation.
Watch Katherine Williams dance a variation in which Florine calls out to her love, Bluebird.
Laurel Lynch and Billy Smith dance a portion of the romantic duet from Mr. Morris’s transcendent work.
In an adaptation for a theater in Sheffield, England, the tiger at the center of Yann Martel’s best-selling book comes startlingly to life.
Each chapter of David Szalay’s new novel picks up from the last, presenting a new protagonist traveling by flight.
David Roberts’s “Escalante’s Dream” retraces the 1,700-mile journey of an expedition led by two Spanish friars in the 18th-century Southwest.
Courtney Maum’s “Costalegre” is narrated by the 15-year-old daughter of an American art collector, and set in the Mexican jungle.
When the thriller writer Lisa Gardner needed to research a new book, she toured the facility that has made death into a science.
Men are more likely to be involved in violent crime — as perpetrators and victims — but women love to read about it. Kate Tuttle considers the gendered attractions of the genre.
In Manchester, the choreographer Trajal Harrell’s new dance, inspired by “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof,” puts the servants center stage.
Seth Meyers said of the congresswomen that “if you’re asking them to fix the totally broken, crime-infested governments of their home countries, they’re trying.”
David Harbour stars in a strange, satirical movie on Netflix. And a new animated series hits Facebook Watch.
In this latter-day variation on Arthur Miller’s “The Crucible,” the young British dramatist Chris Urch creates a portrait of gay love under siege.
The Saturday night outage prompted 26 shows to cancel performances, and led to a $3.5 million drop in the industry’s weekly grosses.
Elizabeth Gabler, the executive behind hit movies like “The Devil Wears Prada,” will run a venture financed by Sony Pictures and HarperCollins Publishers.
The third installment in the rapper’s series of collaborative albums topped the Billboard 200, and Machine Gun Kelly opened at No. 5.
Those who knew where to look on East 84th Street could find an apartment stuffed with literature and a literary salon to go with it.
He insisted on viewing art through a social prism as he moved in two cultures, the alternative-art world and the Lower Manhattan gay community.
Mr. Levin, 70, had many Hollywood roles but the sitcom appearance as a mohel made him the profession’s “team mascot,” his son said. “Every mohel compares himself to him.”
A new level of kawaii with a Japanese pop group, a triple-threat art option at Bard College and a Riley Stearns movie that takes on karate and fear.
Music inspired by — and made by — birds was the focus of a mini-festival that included an epic piano piece by Messiaen.
Teatro Nuovo, a fledgling company, comes to New York with Bellini, Rossini and an unusual arrangement of its players.
Science fiction illuminates reality by imagining the unreal in a mind-bending show at the Queens Museum.
Pete Buttigieg’s life in the closet. Jeffrey Epstein’s powerful friends. Finding bliss in a blackout. And more.
Three artists and a pair of curators came together at The New York Times to attempt to make a list of the era’s essential artworks. Here’s their conversation.
“Kinky Boots” hits BroadwayHD. And the most recent James Bond film airs on FXM.
Celeste goes through the wringer in court, as expected. But she’s got one final trick up her sleeve.
Every day an entertainment’s who’s who passes through the 4,780-square-foot “creative gateway” — complete with 80-foot video screen — hoping for a piece of the billions Netflix is spending on content.
“Sun & Sea (Marina),” which won the top prize at this year’s Venice Biennale, portrays a deceptively relaxing day at the beach.
What’s a viable theatrical release in the Netflix age? Comedies are struggling, but horror is holding its own.
Michael Gordon and Deborah Artman’s unsettling chamber opera, directed by Daniel Fish, unfolds with the scraping sounds of a horror film.
The young, gay, black creator of the musical “A Strange Loop” talks about his process, Liz Phair, soap operas and just about everything else.
The reform school at the center of Whitehead’s new novel (his first since “The Underground Railroad”) is more like a prison where the inmates are brutalized and even killed.
Ben Lewis’s new book explores the purported 500-year history of “Salvator Mundi,” a painting of Christ that shattered auction records in 2017.
A young waitress finds her footing in the second season of “Sweetbitter.” And the British mystery series “Grantchester” is back for Season 4.
Most theaters closed down on their most lucrative night of the week, but some casts gave their fans a memorable moment.
A poem by Natasha Trethewey, reflecting on the Apollo 11 moon landing.
Svetlana Alexievich’s newly translated oral history, “Last Witnesses,” presents the recollections of Russians who experienced World War II as children.
The latest installment in the “Fantastic Beasts” series airs on HBO. And a British thriller’s second season arrives on Hulu.
This play, a response to the rise in the deaths of journalists, is a reminder that imprisonment can happen to anyone.
Mr. Lawson and his colleagues revived the lost art of a cappella singing and attracted a loyal following that included Joni Mitchell and Frank Zappa.
It was never about busing. Where are all the Bob Ross paintings? Aziz Ansari speaks. Farewell, Ross Perot. Visiting the Oracle of Delphi. And more.
The 2019-2020 slate includes performance pieces that deal with blackface, environmental destruction and colonialism.
This play by Zayd Dohrn, about a victim of a horrific crime who grows up to be a dollmaker, is a dark comedy — with a touch of horror.
William H. Gass’s “The Tunnel” explores eerily resonant themes of midcentury Western fascism.
Aside from a few standouts, performances at the annual tap dance showcase in New York were herd-like in sound and visually bland.
Hear tracks by Billie Eilish and Justin Bieber, Jenny Hval, Angelica Garcia and others.
The star soprano says social media was a “lifesaver” after her divorce, and it has redefined her relationship with music.
Alexandre Aja’s creature feature stars Kaya Scodelario, Barry Pepper, two toothy predators and one script filled with hokey dialogue.