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We want to see how looming middle age is treating these two friends, whose intersecting careers and self-images shape their relationship.
Why didn't a legal mind as brilliant as Richard Posner’s get to the Supreme Court? One suspects his candor and bluntness.
Arts Fuse critics select the best in film, dance, visual arts, theater, music, and author events for the coming weeks.
The Hop, as it is known, is more than a collection of performance venues; it plays an active role in developing art and artists.
When I saw images of the sculptures made by Christopher Locke -- a series entitled Modern Fossils -- I was stunned
I Called Him Morgan has been lauded as one of the best films of the year, and rightfully so.
Dominique Abel and Fiona Gordon’s vision tries to elevate the everyday to a realm of magic by way of the absurd.
Why is The Berkshire Museum a sinking ship?
Ettore Sottsass saw design as more than just an aesthetic achievement: it ideally served up an indelible experience.
Iliazd is more interested in working through all the possible reasons that generate behavior rather than grappling with issues of morality.
Naomi Klein argues that the more anxious we are, the more vulnerable we are to politically opportunistic manipulation.
Landline is a textured, often funny and subtly acted portrait of a family experiencing rumblings set off by sexual affairs.
Chances to hear conjunto music in New England are rare; bravo to the Lowell Folk Festival and Rhode Island's Rhythm and Roots.
I enjoyed the working-out of all this material, and the beautiful dancers, but I sometimes felt I was back in the consciousness-raising '60s and '70s.
With Vibrations: A Sound Experience, Boston CyberArts continued to live up to its demanding mandate -- to expand our artistic horizons.
Dave Hanson’s comic confection, Waiting for Waiting for Godot, is generating plenty of giggles in the back room theater at Club Café.
Even after death, the human instinct is to kill or be killed.
Perhaps what makes bill Knott’s poetry so addictive is his uncanny ability to turn language inside out.
Canada's Stratford Festival is offering a rare (and treasurable) opportunity to see this Middleton/Rowley gem performed on stage.
In this superb production, George Bernard Shaw's version of Wonder Woman is far from a comic book savior.
Bill Maher’s once robust contrarian streak has shriveled over time.
Expanding Abstraction is a success because it does what it set out to do: to highlight the visions of New England’s female abstract painters.
Conductor Yannick Nézet-Séguin does dazzlingly right by the symphonies of Mendelssohn.
Given the country's current existential crisis, this genre-bending, ambitious-to-the-max debut novel about an uprising in Puerto Rico comes at the perfect time.
The interviewees sound warnings about how we have self-sorted, online and in the real world, into echo-chamber communities of like-minded people.
Children of the Wild’s Daniel Shays is the ideal response to the once popular 19th century Ballad of Daniel Shays.
A romp in and around a centuries-old Italian convent, acting out a 14th-century story using contemporary American idiom and attitude.
The Beguiled is a beautifully-shot, atmospheric thriller with a daring take on sexual autonomy and dynamics.