Some of the most innovative set designers and directors are placing actors within transparent boxes, posing novel aesthetic questions in the process.
The futurist Marine Serre bends antique silverware to her will on the first night of Paris Fashion Week.
And of course it includes a two-story library — modeled on the Bodleian at Oxford University — for his massive collection of books.
“The Morning Star,” his new novel, explores both the uncanny and the mundane.
The magazine’s Ethicist columnist on how to handle articles of history from a difficult past.
Two new editions of the Polish writer Stanislaw Lem’s work showcase his singular imagination.
Allen C. Guelzo’s “Robert E. Lee” offers a nuanced portrait of the Confederate general who chose his state over the nation.
Ferris’s new novel, “A Calling for Charlie Barnes,” follows its title character through some 40 jobs, five marriages and assorted children.
Researchers found that one tiny Arctic village’s unfiltered sewage produces as much microplastic as the treated waste of more than a million people.
The “Late Show” host celebrated the results of an Arizona audit that confirmed Trump’s 2020 loss.
In this new musical, a singer’s future hangs on one song, but entrusting it to an inexperienced songwriting team is not, perhaps, the shrewdest choice.
The new production of the play, which won the 1943 Pulitzer Prize for Drama, will mark the 125th anniversary of Thornton Wilder’s birth.
As musical director for the bands behind Mr. Brown and also Van Morrison, Mr. Ellis helped forge new hybrids, meshing pop, jazz, R&B and more.
At 28, the singer and guitarist is bluegrass’s new transgressive star. A decade ago, he didn’t expect to live this long.
If a Broadway return heralded by the 74th Tony Awards suggested it’s time to suit up again, the live show pointed to a dress code with very few don’ts.
“Slave Play” received a record number of nominations, though took home none. Still, Jeremy O. Harris found reasons to celebrate.
The streaming part of the ceremony actually did a better job conveying the electricity of being in a theater than the CBS special billed as “Broadway’s Back!”
The restoration of a statue the artist created for his own tomb shines light on the psychology of the aging Renaissance master.
Other “S.N.L.” veterans including Pete Davidson, Cecily Strong and Kate McKinnon will return to the show, which is adding three new featured players.
In Franzen’s new novel, the members of a suburban Chicago family headed by a pastor confront crises of faith and morality.
The British-Peruvian musician, who is now married to Lena Dunham, talks music, “conscious drinking” and his new relationship.
Over its three weeks out, Drake’s “Certified Lover Boy” has logged the equivalent of just over 1 million sales in the United States.
His new collection, “Stones,” is about family, about death and about how families absorb and repurpose loss; the stones here bear names and life spans.
Despite an evening split between streaming and TV, the message on Sunday night was clear: Broadway is back.
Growing up in the Bronx, Devon Rodriguez always wanted to move to Manhattan. His 20 million followers helped him get there.
Sort of, anyway. Fendi and Versace team up for a design experiment.
The play, which had been nominated for 12 Tony Awards, will return to Broadway in November.
A two-part documentary about William Randolph Hearst debuts on PBS. And “SNL” returns to NBC for its 47th season.
The stage adaptation of Baz Luhrmann’s 2001 film scored 10 Tony Awards on Sunday, making it the night’s big winner.
Axe closes in on the big investment bucks he needs for his new bank. But don’t light those victory cigars just yet.