Our guide to cultural events in New York City for families with children and teenagers.
The 1959 Alfred Hitchcock classic returns to theaters, with Cary Grant still on the run from that crop duster.
A screen adaptation of Mark Harris’s 2014 book adds visuals to the story of five Hollywood directors who served in World War II with cameras in tow.
Galas were held recently for the Fashion Institute of Technology, the Venetian Room, Pflag National and Fordham University.
Vija Celmins’s landscapes and sculptures, Christopher Dunlap’s mazelike paintings and more.
Her collection includes works given to her decades ago by high-profile friends. Sentimentality aside, she’s now taking art more seriously.
This documentary captures the antic personality of Mr. Conrad, an avant-garde musician and experimental filmmaker who died last year.
The play, by Zayd Dohrn, finds conflict between freedom and fundamentalism in a story of a marriage between the children of Middle Eastern immigrants.
“Earth 2″ chronicles a parallel world in which Batman, Superman and Wonder Woman have died.
Robert Hurwitz has led the label for over 30 years. On Saturday, his artists are giving him a concert of his own at the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
With a new show at Brooklyn Arts Exchange, this choreographer and dancer approaches her art as an assembling of personal notes.
The best-selling book heads to the small screen as a combination of thriller and melodrama.
Albert Serra’s new film is a showcase for a beloved star of French cinema, Jean-Pierre Léaud.
The 1950s plays “Picnic” and “Come Back, Little Sheba,” in repertory revivals at the Gym at Judson, capture the playwright’s gift for understatement.
A woman struggles to survive the aftermath of a deadly virus in a movie that is more psychodrama than postapocalyptic adventure.
The pianist’s melding of instruments and styles from the African diaspora will be on display for a four-show run that coincides with his 91st birthday.
Scarlett Johansson, playing a cyborg called Major, rises above it all in the thrill-free science fiction thriller.
David Greilsammer will perform the latest installment of his intimate, underground series, with works by Janacek, Mozart, C.P.E. Bach and more.
This limber, light-footed documentary becomes a sort of dreamy film diary for the girls it profiles.
Our guide to pop and rock shows and the best of live jazz.
Stephan Wolfert describes his experiences during and after the Persian Gulf war of 1991 in this autobiographical solo show.
A new competition series puts the fate of the next big toy idea in the hands of very young arbiters.
Our guide to new art shows, and some that will be closing soon.
Our guide to film series and special screenings.
Three narratives converge in a gorgeously filmed, deeply unsettling horror film about girls stranded at their boarding school during midterm break.
A documentary recalls the life of Linda Bishop, who had a psychotic disorder and fell through the cracks of New Hampshire’s medical establishment.
“Adiós Utopia” at the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, includes paintings and posters that examine the island’s revolutionary experiment.
This first feature by the director Logan Sandler has great acting, stunning imagery and a vivid Caribbean setting. But its words prove elusive.
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