Organizers had ruled out Ukraine from hosting because of safety concerns from Russia’s ongoing invasion.
Posts published in “Arts”
A mini-series from Olivier Assayas wraps up on HBO. And the long-running CW show based on the Archie comics ends its penultimate season.
Musicians often talk about seeking the divine in their work. The 28-year-old singer-songwriter went to Harvard to study it as she made her second major-label album, “Surrender.”
Bard SummerScape unveiled a rare staging of Richard Strauss’s opera, composed amid the Nazis’ rise to power.
At Ragamala Dance Company’s nature-themed performance at BRIC Celebrate Brooklyn!, the strongest connection was between music and dance, our critic writes.
Elevator Repair Service’s Chekhov revival has promising ideas about art, experimentation and truth, but the production inevitably falls flat, our critic writes.
The explosion of web comics has been driven by tapping into an audience the industry had long overlooked: young, female readers.
This month, horror takes a trip around the world, with demons creeping out Spain, Macedonia, the Netherlands and suburban America.
Hear tracks by Flo Milli, Jessie Ware, Montell Fish and others.
The Apple TV+ series, based loosely on a memoir by Josh Sundquist, prioritized disability representation on both sides of the camera.
Julia Whelan is one of the most in-demand audiobook narrators working today. With her novel, “Thank You for Listening,” she’s telling a story of her own.
This vaudevillian show at La MaMa in Manhattan is like a party where weed is the guest of honor, thrown by ardent, uncritical hosts.
Investigating a threat to democracy was always going to be important. But this time, it also managed to be buzzworthy.
“Castor and Patience,” a work by Gregory Spears and Tracy K. Smith with an intense yet relaxed score, premieres at Cincinnati Opera.
A powerful and relentlessly political exhibition takes on all the world’s crises — at the risk of conceptual overload.
Ms. Dukureh impressed in her Hollywood debut, with one castmate calling her performance “a spiritual experience.”
Ethan Hawke’s HBO Max documentary “The Last Movie Stars” examines two great actors in their own, and many of their friends’, words.
Is the rider in the 19th-century photographic experiments really unknown, as Jordan Peele’s film implies? It’s complicated.
The artist is selling NFTs, designing Nikes, exploring outer space (sort of) and uncorking three concurrent shows in Seoul.
The actor described the Netflix comedy as an alternate vision of his life: “I got to live this other version of, what if I was single in New York and had a Grindr account?”