“Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri” was celebrated at the ceremony, the British equivalent of the Oscars, as sexual harassment was roundly protested.
The network’s entertainment chairman Robert Greenblatt says NBC has learned how to generate more cash from digital views, and keep track of it.
Public broadcasting, which fosters an intimate relationship with its listeners and counts on their donations, is scrambling after the ouster of prominent figures over allegations of misbehavior.
The group of rising opera singers was chosen after a finals concert on Friday at the Morgan Library & Museum.
“Black Panther” arrived to a record-setting $218 million in Presidents’ Day weekend ticket sales in North America and a global total of $387 million.
In the 3-D film “America’s Musical Journey,” the singer-songwriter Aloe Blacc takes viewers on an exuberant exploration of the country’s creative roots.
The daffy Amazon comedy, whose fourth season began streaming on Friday, has emerged as an unlikely destination for some of today’s hippest composers.
To write “Superfans,” George Dohrmann spoke to everyday fans, academics and scientists about what it is that drives our vicarious competitive mania.
Eight very specific thoughts on the blockbuster Marvel movie.
Brooklyn students are enthusiastic — and frank — about the movie. While they were taken with the superhero’s suit, they also saw deeper meanings at work.
“The Shape of Water” leads the way at the Baftas. And John Oliver returns to the desk on “Last Week Tonight.”
Our art critic reviews the Obamas’ official portraits. Dan Barry on the distinctly American ritual of school shootings. Norway then and now in the Olympics. WeWork’s plans for world domination. And more.
After years of self-imposed exile, the glam rocker returns to the limelight on Broadway, and with a new memoir chronicling a saucy slice of Downtown New York.
Curtis Dawkins, a fiction writer who is serving a life sentence for murder in Michigan, says his children shouldn’t have to pay for his sins.
A brief love affair turns into a day of wonder in “Medicine for Melancholy.” And the comic horror film “Tragedy Girls” arrives on Hulu.
The move to get rid of the man the Weinsteins called their “third brother” comes at an urgent moment for the troubled company.
A roundup of things T editors — and a few contributors — are excited about on a given week.
Mr. Harvey was renowned for his intricately detailed, realistic bronze representations of pigs, frogs, turtles and even the occasional human.
Meet the people whose goal is to disrupt the stereotypes of cosplay.
Times readers said the portraits of Barack and Michelle Obama were unconventional, not unlike the former first couple, while others felt it didn’t capture their spirit.
The production, created by Richard Curtis and John Doyle, will feature new songs by the composer and some of his most well-known.
MCC Theater, where Mr. LaBute was playwright-in-residence, terminated the relationship and canceled his next play but declined to explain why.
The Philharmonic's next music director, Bach and a piece from the Harlem Renaissance were among the highlights.
This flawed and devastating play argues that in remaining ignorant of our history, we risk remaining mired in its violence.
The chef Deuki Hong and two partners won the job of revamping the menu at the Asian Art Museum in San Francisco by breaking the rules.
Two of Europe’s greatest singing actresses, Evelyn Herlitzius and Anna Caterina Antonacci, are making rare appearances in New York.
A conversation with a criminal lawyer about the racial politics of legal representation, the Meek Mill saga and the future prospects of incarcerated would-be stars.
Hear the week's most notable tracks from Courtney Barnett, Gregory Porter, Tinashe and more.
The impulse to adorn ourselves with flora is as old as civilization itself. Here, three floral artists offer new takes on the most atavistic — and enduring — of traditions.
The floral artist accepts T's challenge to make an object in under an hour using a few select items —including a copy of The New York Times — and models the results.