The HBO drama, which ends on Sunday, updates past rich-people soaps like “Dallas.” But unlike those series, it argues that the problems of the hyper-wealthy inevitably become ours too.
The long, spangly relationship between the singer and Bob Mackie.
It’s not just her voice Ariel loses in the new live-action adaptation. Plus, Sebastian has some updated advice in “Kiss the Girl.”
She enthralled the masses like she was a wonder of the world, bringing her singular electricity to songs about survival, freedom and bravery. It’s hard to believe she’s gone.
Turkey’s president has made a spectacle of the Ottoman past, using monuments and TV shows to rally his voters. His cultural opponents have faced censorship, or jail.
The young designer Elena Velez may be headed for bankruptcy, cancellation or glory. This is her great experiment.
Nicholas Britell’s score for the HBO series, which concludes on Sunday, has developed, episode by episode, into a classic theme-and-variations work.
A performer who leveraged fringe, sequins and sparkles to electrifying effect onstage.
Disney’s live-action remake, with Halle Bailey starring as Ariel and a diverse cast, is a dutiful corrective with noble intentions and little fun.
At Gagosian, Marian Anderson, Marilyn Monroe, Dovima and a cast of showstoppers.
The host of “Taste the Nation” talks about the do-it-yourself nature of shooting her show.
The “Oppenheimer” star is carrying a major movie for the first time, a responsibility he takes very seriously. Christopher Nolan wrote it with him in mind.
The screenwriters’ strike threatened next month’s broadcast, a key marketing moment for the fragile theater industry. That’s when leading dramatists sprang into action.
The colorful prints of BayouWear, born at a New Orleans jazz festival, reflect the city itself.
The couple behind Entheon, an exhibition space on the grounds of a nonprofit organization, hopes to attract lovers of art and consciousness-altering experiences.
Amid high inflation and low inventory, the art market correction appears to have landed. If it wasn’t a trophy, it probably struggled to command a high price.
Marcia looks “chic” for the funeral, and Matsson follows decorum for once, but the wives and mistresses steal the show.
Unveiling the trickery only enhances the delight of this interpretation of Mozart by the director Simon McBurney.
The Nigerian artist inaugurates Zwirner’s new Los Angeles gallery with paintings that showcase her artistic vernacular.
Performing Mahler’s Ninth Symphony, the superstar maestro conducted the orchestra for the first time since being named its next music director.
Complicated dynamics between celebrities and the paparazzi contributed to the confusion around a recent incident in New York City.
Do you wear shoes onstage? What’s it like to bomb while nude? And, ahem, where do you keep your notes? But the shows often sell out.
As “Fast X” races into theaters, here’s a look at the conflicts — star vs. star, star vs. director and more — that have kept this franchise in high gear.
Under a newly signed bill, the state is poised to become the first to ban TikTok. Influencers living there have a lot to lose.
Exciting work from emerging artists exploring environmental change, and proof that much of the most innovative work of the past half century has been by women.
The new podcast from the brothers Eric and Jeff Rosenthal explores what made hip-hop blogs matter — and why they faded away.
Aliyah Bah cultivated her quirky aesthetic — a hodgepodge of Y2K, alternative and harajuku style — and watched it take off online.
More than 20 years into an idiosyncratic career, the musician and activist is finally opening up for real on “Michael,” his first solo album in more than a decade.
The Japanese artist’s new exhibition in Manhattan includes undulating pumpkins and graphic paintings, but her latest Infinity Mirror Room is the star of the show.
The Codex Sassoon, believed to date from the late 9th or early 10th century, was bought at Sotheby’s by the American Friends of the ANU — Museum of the Jewish People.
A new generation of stand-ups is mining the heartbreaking loss of a loved one for ambitious shows. How did we get here?
Richie Shazam, a model and downtown artist, has made an explosive book of self-portraits.
Levi Holloway on his psychological thriller starring Laurie Metcalf: “It wears the jacket of horror. But I think it’s more heart than horror.”
In Los Angeles, movie and TV writers on strike are eyeing one another with more than solidarity on their minds.
The 76th edition of the festival starts today in the south of France. The opening film, “Jeanne du Barry,” marks Johnny Depp’s return to cinema.
The trial brought to light the extraordinary story of how members of a notorious crime family broke into one of the most secure museums in Germany.
In “Strange Way of Life,” the director’s short western, Ethan Hawke and Pedro Pascal play a lawman and a cowboy looking back on a passionate affair.
Fashion lovers flocked to shop from the star’s collection of garments in what was advertised on social media as the “sale of the century.”
The group brings the inclusive spirit of viral dance challenges out into the fresh air with its joyfully queer “flash Bobs.”
The domestic diva talks about shedding her inhibitions, and (most of) her clothes, for the cover shoot.
The Tony Awards, a key marketing opportunity for Broadway, can go ahead in an altered form after the striking screenwriters’ union said it would not picket this year’s broadcast.
The Christie’s auction had drawn criticism because it featured gems from the estate of a woman whose husband bought businesses from Jews pressured to sell because of Nazi persecution.
The New York headquarters of the legendary entertainment fraternity is facing the threat of foreclosure as its leaders look for a buyer willing to help keep the party going.
As “Succession” nears its end, the veteran actor is looking forward to closing the book on Connor Roy.
In his new video installation, the artist known for maximalist works like “The Cremaster Cycle” returns to the football fields of his childhood.
Millennials, guided by influencers like Dr. Becky and the women behind Big Little Feelings, are trying to deal with their children in a new way.
After cutting off all contact with my mother, I tried to let go. Now I’m trying to hold on.
The star tenor played a central role at the company from the start. Since his ouster, it has worked to define itself on its own terms.
The show about nothing ended in May 1998. But in an era when priorities are being re-evaluated, the sitcom has taken on new relevance.