Seeking new audiences, the countercultural desert festival is replanting its radical art at the Renwick Gallery in Washington. Touching (not burning) is encouraged.
NYT > Arts
Here is how our panel of lawyers looked at key issues in a lawsuit over Aaron Sorkin’s adaptation of Harper Lee’s novel.
The neurotic stage musical adaptation of the animated blockbuster raises questions about how Disney transforms its biggest hits.
Bill Hader’s daring HBO debut about a disillusioned hit man makes crime drama and showbiz comedy into a killer combo.
Mr. Reynolds, still a “rascal” at 82, talks about his latest film, “The Last Movie Star,” loosely based on his own life, and his action-star heyday.
The first rap acts in Ireland emerged in the early 1990s. But it has taken until now for the music and the culture to start flourishing.
The historical true-crime series, beginning Sunday on FX, is the second pop culture take on the Getty kidnapping in less than a year.
Welcome to the dollhouse, sideshow, morgue, cabinet of wonders and art-thriller that is “Like Life” at the Met Breuer.
For a second time, Congress rebuffed President Trump’s call to eliminate the arts endowments. In fact, the N.E.A. and N.E.H. are seeing slight increases in funding.
Vittorio Grigolo in "Lucia di Lammermoor," the violinist Jennifer Koh and the countertenor Iestyn Davis were among the highlights.
Though the Metropolitan Opera has a luminous soprano in the title role of “Lucia di Lammermoor,” Mr. Grigolo stands out for his animalistic intensity.
The artist offers a group of compact yet airy canvases from the last five years at Tibor de Nagy.
The 58th New York Antiquarian Book Fair brought 210 sellers of rare books to the Park Avenue Armory earlier this month.
That’s the idea Chris Bohjalian explores in his new psychological thriller, “The Flight Attendant.”
The imprint Fantagraphics is issuing some Mickey and Donald comics in the United States starting in May as part of its “Disney Masters” series.
The musical puppetry of Mr. Twist’s “Symphonie Fantastique,” returning to HERE for a three-month run, blurs the line between eye and ear.
The final season of the FX spy drama has a new asset, the Brooklyn painter Alyssa Monks. And her influence is felt throughout.
The exhibition, “John Waters: Indecent Exposure,” will include over 160 works of visual art by the filmmaker, author and performer.
“Westfront 1918,” from 1930 and “Cease Fire” (1953) used new technologies — sound and 3-D — to make more naturalistic war films.
Bella Thorne stars as a teenager with a rare disease who must avoid ultraviolet light — but she isn’t avoiding love. One night, she meets a boy.
An exhibit of the French master’s works at the National Gallery of Art, and Donald Sutherland as J. Paul Getty in “Trust.”
The Pulitzer Prize-winning composer John Luther Adams guides us through his newest work, “Become Desert”: “You notice your breathing becoming slower.”
Meyers and other hosts had fun speculating about how actual fisticuffs between the tough-talking political septuagenarians would play out.
Neil Gaiman’s “Coraline” has been transformed into an opera in London, with music by Mark-Anthony Turnage. It goes to some genuinely disturbing places.
Her prescient new novel, “The Female Persuasion,” resonates in the #MeToo moment. Is the timing also right to make her a household name?
Season 10 began Thursday night with unusually strong 14-queen crew, and it’s hard to imagine who will be eliminated.
Morgan Freeman once again lends gravitas to a penguin documentary. And Neil Young turns to acting in a new movie by Daryl Hannah.
Ping-Pong and a German festival helped Van finally confront the reality that’s been staring her in the face.
This caper, a sequel to “Gnomeo & Juliet,” has a limited universe and possibilities — imagine if “Toy Story” had basically one kind of toy.
Adam Devine portrays a hapless goofball in a film that follows the outrageous adventures of three hotel employees. If only the movie were likable.
As chairman of the Brooklyn Museum, he refused to capitulate when Mayor Giuliani tried to censor an exhibit he considered scandalous.
Rachel Lee Hovnanian’s immersion room replicates a quiet forest. Can it cure New Yorkers’ nature-deficit disorder?
The director Steven S. DeKnight narrates a sequence from his film.
The producer behind R&B stars including Aaliyah and Ginuwine pays a visit to Procell, the Lower East Side boutique devoted to 1990s style.
Our guide to the city’s best classical music and opera happening this weekend and in the week ahead.
Our guide to cultural events in New York City for children and teenagers 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 new art shows, and some that will be closing soon.
Previews, openings and some last-chance picks.
Our guide to stand-up, improv and variety shows 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.
In his new memoir, “Unmasked,” the man behind “Phantom” and “Cats” recalls his fractious relationship with Tim Rice.
This sumptuous if uninvolving Encores! production invites you to wallow with the beautiful and damned in old Berlin.
A day in the life of the New 42nd Street Studios, the building where Broadway rehearses. Featuring “Margaritaville,” “Pretty Woman,” child stars and cronuts.
After facing criticism for how the show’s first season depicted suicide, Netflix commissioned a study that has led the network to offer viewers more resources.
In his latest, Steven Soderbergh toys with genre and showcases a great, game Ms. Foy in a thriller about a woman trapped in a psychiatric hospital.
In “Wealth From the Salt Seas,” the choreographer-performer and the musician Gelsey Bell create a series of strange, remote sequences.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
Mr. Cosby, nearing a retrial on sexual assault charges, says the judge must recuse himself because his wife is an advocate for assault victims. Legal experts disagree.
At the American Museum of Natural History, “Unseen Oceans” shines a light on the animals that call the ocean home and the humans who study them.
The writer behind second season of “American Crime Story” talked about his work on this challenging and disturbing series.
Their existence is coming under increasing pressure from art fairs, the internet and changes in how the rich spend their money.
The dysfunctional ’90s band is reuniting for a tour and new music. In his first interview about the reboot, Billy Corgan addresses his reputation head-on.
In this film inspired by a true story, the director Kaouther Ben Hania leans hard on official corruption and a bureaucracy dominated by male power.
The writer James Lord (Armie Hammer) poses for the artist (Geoffrey Rush) in what is essentially a 90-minute conversation.
The documentary looks at Jean Vanier, the found of L’Arche, a community for those with developmental disabilities.
In this film from Cédric Klapisch, the prodigal son of a winemaking family returns home.