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Elba drives up with both a film and a Netflix series that revisit his other life, that of a D.J.
Fresh from sharing a major award with Grandmaster Flash, the violinist Anne-Sophie Mutter returns to Carnegie Hall with Lambert Orkis nearly 30 years after her debut there.
Highlights from The New York Times Culture Calendar, your monthly cure for FOMO.
With over 100 performances to come in his long goodbye tour, Elton John returns to New York City this month to play four nights.
No need to go to Venice to see Giorgione’s “La Vecchia.” Fresh from conservation, the 500-year-old canvas is on view at Cincinnati Art Museum.
Broadway, Wagner’s “Ring,” the opening of the Shed: what our critics and writers are looking forward to this season.
The brash saxophonist performs at the Apollo; Season 2 of “At Home With Amy Sedaris" begins; and the Spanish dancer returns to Manhattan.
In Nick Payne’s new play, Gyllenhaal stars as a man in mourning — a much more sympathetic role than his art snob in “Velvet Buzzsaw.”
The director’s new film, “High Flying Bird,” stars André Holland as a fast-talking basketball agent who proposes a bold business move to his rookie client.
The hip-hop improv group that the “Hamilton” creator founded starts a new run on Jan. 30.
The Paris-based company Théâtre de la Ville brings a blend of five Ionesco plays to the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
Rare photographs that take you backstage and inside the audition rooms for the musical that celebrated “La Vie Boheme.”
Animals from the American Folk Art Museum share a habitat with paintings from Fountain House Gallery that embrace a similar theme.
The virtuoso trumpeter, who died last year, will be honored at two venues.
Yes, that’s John C. Reilly as Oliver Hardy. And Steve Coogan as Stan Laurel. Catch them in a new film about the duo’s enduring collaboration.
From magnificent entrances to “Seasons of Love” at the Tony Awards, the performances and scenes that had us cheering for more.
The Brooklyn quintet plays the Mercury Lounge; Nicole Kidman goes undercover; and the theater district has plenty of afternoon offerings.
Mark Morris’s riotous and poignant take on ‘The Nutcracker’ returns to the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
The host of American Public Media’s “Live From Here” is broadcasting weekly from Town Hall in Manhattan.
The dance company celebrates 60 years with new works and classics, and a neglected Price concerto is performed in New Jersey.
Still touring, Dylan is more enigmatic now than ever; see him next at the Beacon Theater in Manhattan for seven gigs.
With 350 pieces, the Warhol retrospective at the Whitney sets aside the icon’s persona and focuses on his art.
Ah, fake news and fury — a Broadway adaptation, starring Cranston, of the 1976 film feels rumblingly prescient now.
Miranda Lambert leads the female trio, whose third album, “Interstate Gospel,” is timeless and harmony-laden.
With barely contained fury, Carey Mulligan stars as a Montana housewife in Paul Dano’s directorial debut.
The Apollo Theater celebrates 50 years after “Say It Loud — I’m Black and I’m Proud.”
The “Scandal” actress returns to the Great White Way to star in “American Son.”
The museum is showcasing 116 masterworks from 50 cultures across North America.
A romantic garden. A Chinese opera. And a select audience, wandering under Californian stars.
The British R&B artist Dev Hynes comes to New York, and Glenn Close plays Joan of Arc’s mother.
See Donald Glover as his musical alter ego before he makes good on his promise of retiring it; and watch Eddie Izzard as he workshops new material.