Meet Iain Armitage, who rose to fame with a YouTube channel where he offers reviews of “Othello” and “Cats.”
A drama by Cándido Tirado set in Washington Square Park has characters talking genocide and justice while the speed-chess clock ticks.
This Joyce season, titled “Sacred/Profane,” shows that the Martha Graham Dance Company’s only repertory worth watching is by her, and the older the better.
The letter, written by PEN America, reads in part: “Vibrant, open intercultural dialogue is indispensable in the fight against terror and oppression.”
The Dutch writer and illustrator was known for children’s books depicting a sparely drawn round white rabbit who gained a worldwide following.
The executive, Vladimir Urin, was key in steering the Bolshoi after the 2013 acid attack on the ballet director Sergei Filin.
In “Almost Complete Poems,” his latest attempt to earn the title poet, Stanley Moss reflects on his life, talents and quest for spiritual strength.
Across the country, orchestras, theaters and operas reacted with alarm that public funding for the arts could be cut under President Trump.
“Earth 2″ chronicles a parallel world in which Batman, Superman and Wonder Woman have died.
Mr. Mac’s marathon “24-Decade History of Popular Music” was praised as “a vast, immersive, subversive, audacious and outrageous experience.”
In 1700s Austria, a man loves a traveler who can’t stay in his village because she is Jewish. This play’s parallels with current concerns ring clear.
An interview with Wendy Whelan and Brian Brooks, who have been working on an evening of solos and duets coming soon to the Joyce Theater.
The French intellectual at home in Paris, where he authored much of “The Genius of Judaism,” his new book about what it means to be a Jew today.
Tweetstorms arise when she takes her seat in the theater, and everyone wants a selfie.
A digital sleuth has discovered an anonymously published 1852 serial novel by the poet, which survived in only a single copy of an obscure newspaper.
Martín Zimmerman’s play, starring Marin Ireland, approaches the subject of American gun violence from a startlingly original perspective.
A decade-by-decade history of race and racism in America, compiled by a National Book Award Winner.
Carter wrote some of the 20th century’s unforgettable first sentences, and her novel “Nights at the Circus” was named the best of James Tait Black Prize winners.
The Mall of America in Minnesota becomes the latest to hold a contest to appoint a writer-in-residence.
Frank Zimring’s “When Police Kill” and Barry Friedman’s “Unwarranted” take up the case of police use of force and surveillance.
The Claremont Review of Books published “The Flight 93 Election,” an incendiary case for Donald J. Trump. Can it now help pilot the American government?
In his new biography “Jonathan Swift: The Reluctant Rebel,” John Stubbs explores the complex life of the man who penned “Gulliver’s Travels.”
In Philip Roth’s 2004 alternative history, Charles Lindbergh is in the White House, cozying up to the Third Reich.
Branden Jacobs-Jenkins’s take on a stark 15th-century morality play includes characters like Stuff, Death and Love.
Mr. Holland first saw Ms. Gurira at New York University, performing a monologue she wrote. Since then, they have acted and written together.
In Hideo Yokoyama’s “Six Four,” a Japanese policeman searches for two lost teenagers, one of them his own daughter.
A guide to the best and worst American leaders in history, and which ones might prevail in a knife fight.
This new volume, labeled a work of fiction, provides a sharp-edged distillation of the themes that have preoccupied him throughout his career.
Le Bouche à Oreille, a modest restaurant in central France, got an accolade intended for a high-end restaurant of the same name.
A Roman Catholic social philosopher, Mr. Novak abandoned liberal politics to make the theological and moral case for capitalism in a series of books.