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CBS’s broadcast of the 73rd annual ceremony was a safe, unsurprising show that even James Corden couldn’t liven up.
The tribute to a 1970 documentary about the musical “Company” is part of the third season of IFC’s “Documentary Now!”
This Netflix film gives a straightforward, unadorned, up-close experience of Bruce Springsteen’s solo show, and it doesn’t cost a month’s rent.
The broadcast didn’t ignore the national unrest, but the show’s overall tone was ingratiating and its words restrained. Mr. De Niro changed that.
Barry Levinson directed this film about the Penn State sex-abuse scandal and the downfall of the university’s legendary football coach, Joe Paterno.
The president is spending 17 days in New Jersey and New York. A few of our critics weigh in with recommendations of shows to watch (besides the news).
“The Get Down” takes the strivers, spitfires and gang bangers of that film and repurposes them in a tale of the origins of hip-hop.
The host, James Corden, began the show with a short tribute to the mass shooting in Orlando, Fla., and a salute to the inclusiveness of the theater world.
Mr. Tennant plays the lead in “Richard II,” part of a tetralogy of Shakespeare historical plays coming to the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
This Starz series features Sarah Hay as a newcomer ballerina with a shady second job, and Ben Daniels as the dance company’s artistic director.
Mr. Owen, who stars in “The Knick” on Cinemax, will take the stage for the first time in 14 years in the Broadway revival of Harold Pinter’s “Old Times.”
Mr. Stewart’s character, Walter Blunt, is having a late-life nervous breakdown, but neither Blunt nor the show takes his crisis very seriously.
A documentary examines the playwright, a founder of the Gay Men’s Health Crisis, and a man noted for the passion of his convictions.
No one said or did anything excessively moving or embarrassing, if you don’t count the person who picked the lavender shorts suit Alan Cumming wore in the show’s opening.
With his cancer in remission, Michael C. Hall is back as the sympathetic serial killer on the Showtime series “Dexter.”
"My Soul to Take" has the comic pop-culture references and dreamy shocks of a Wes Craven film, but the director's heart does not seem to be into it.
Mark Rylance stars in this television adaptation of Hilary Mantel’s Booker Prize-winning novels.
Ruth Wilson, an established presence in Britain, is poised to conquer America, making her Broadway debut in “Constellations” just as her first season on Showtime’s “The Affair” com…
Tatsuya Nakadai, in New York for a screening of his 1966 film "The Face of Another," says he no longer enjoys watching Japanese movies as much as he used to.
TV Land has added “Kirstie,” featuring Kirstie Alley as a narcissistic Broadway actress, to its lineup.
Four years after its director was arrested in Nigeria and charged with spying, "Delta Boys" arrives.
Checking out a new Web video series starring Neil Patrick Harris and Muppets.
A new radio adaptation, with Stephen Rea as the narrator and Henry Goodman among those lending their voices, is available to American listeners on the BBC Web site.
The appeal of the broadcast probably lies largely in the sentimental reading we bring to it, but there's wildness and a palpable undercurrent of danger, too.
In the unlikely event that the Japanese give up whaling for good, "Whale Wars" could be over, but the Sea Shepherd society has recently begun monitoring the hunting of dolphins.
For seven seasons, first on NBC and then on CBS, "Medium" offered a blend of outlandish story lines and a believable marriage.
In the WatchList column in this weekend's Arts & Leisure section, we take a look at some Web series at the higher end of the food chain.