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Culture is part of the lifeblood of New York — a magnet for visitors and residents alike that will play a key role if the city is to remain vital. There are signs of hope everywhere, as va…
The arts scene, from Broadway and nightclubs to museums and concert halls, is coming back to life after the pandemic shutdown. Getting it right will be vital to the city’s comeback.
The many famous heads he worked on included those of Elizabeth Taylor and Carol Channing. Some actors requested him in their contracts.
Challenged physically and financially, Paul Huntley, a backstage legend whose artistry is demanded in many a star’s contract, says this show will be his last.
In a sign of the pandemic’s toll, New York’s cultural institutions, large and small, feel compelled to share their woes and tactics in strategy sessions.
The Metropolitan Museum, Metropolitan Opera, Carnegie Hall and the New York Philharmonic announced temporary closures.
Broadway audiences for “Grand Horizons” are getting a rare glimpse of this 80-year-old actor’s secret weapons: levity and equanimity.
Jeremy O. Harris will combine disciplines in a summer festival.
Photography, his personal passion, is “quick moments of a life that are gone the minute you take your eyes away,” he says.
The beloved but battered Delacorte Theater where Shakespeare in the Park is staged will undergo an overhaul beginning in 2020.
“Sakina’s Restaurant,” which put him on the map, has new resonance, which is why he’s summoning the energy to play all its roles all over again.
Four leaders in five years. New initiatives that come and go. Financial pressures. The tumult that is challenging Lincoln Center and its future.
Debora L. Spar, formerly the president of Barnard College, said in a statement that “the fit I’d hoped for has not materialized.”
The Metropolitan Museum of Art and other major institutions escape city budget cuts, while smaller arts groups outside Manhattan may receive new resources.
Across the country, orchestras, theaters and operas reacted with alarm that public funding for the arts could be cut under President Trump.
Rapping, painting and lion-hugging. Here’s a look back at what happened in the arts in the past year.
The stage version of the 2004 movie will feature Tina Fey, Lorne Michaels and Jeff Richmond among the creative team.
Matthew Lombardo argues that his play “Who’s Holiday!” does not infringe on “How the Grinch Stole Christmas!”; he seeks $130,000 in damages.
An artist-friendly blueprint called “Culture Forward” is meant to protect Downtown Brooklyn’s identity as an arts district amid sleek new towers.
The actress, who made her Broadway debut in March, can relate to the emotional struggles of the character she portrays.
A longtime theater professional explains what makes musicals work..
The new Studio Institute will bring visual arts programs to schools that serve low-income families.
Ms. Feldman, the institution’s artistic director, will unveil its first permanent home after a hard-earned renovation of the Tobacco Warehouse in Dumbo, Brooklyn.
Ta-Nehesi Coates and Lin-Manuel Miranda are among 24 new MacArthur Foundation fellows receiving $625,000 over five years — no strings attached.
The musical, though popular in school theaters and regional theaters, prepares to open at the Helen Hayes Theater.
Eric G. Pryor, most recently the executive director of the Center for Arts Education, will become the next president of the Harlem School of the Arts.
Ms. Hopkins, who stepped down as president of the Brooklyn Academy of Music in June after 36 years, will begin a fellowship at the Mellon Foundation.
More than 1,700 recordings of people who arrived at Ellis Island will be available.
The center's primary tenant is to be the Joyce Theater, which presents dance.
The pests were sighted in the dressing room of the David H. Koch Theater, the New York City Opera confirmed on Wednesday.
Alan Cumming is having a busy fall, appearing in almost every episode of The Good Wife as scheming political operative Eli Gold, plus upcoming appearances in the film musical Burlesque and J…