“The Shape of Water,” Guillermo del Toro’s fantasy, led the way with seven nominations, while the newspaper drama “The Post” had six.
“Wonder Woman” got nothing; neither did Jake Gyllenhaal or Tiffany Haddish. “All the Money in the World,” which was to star Kevin Spacey, drew 3 nominations.
The Golden Globe nominations came out this morning and on the TV side, there were some snazzy out-there choices, along with some snubs.
A complete list of the nominees for the 2018 Golden Globe awards.
The midseason finale continued to call into question the relationship between the show and its fan base.
Smaller and out-of-the-way theaters are increasingly presenting musicals angling for the big time. For the creators of “Hadestown,” the path veered way north.
The move was seen as part of a drive by Prince Mohammed bin Salman to transform Saudi society and to move toward a more tolerant form of Islam.
The episode had a lot to accomplish. It sometimes seemed to strain against its own demands.
Jamar Roberts’s new “Members Don’t Get Weary” was emotional and virtuosic. And Twyla Tharp’s 1983 “Golden Section,” set to David Byrne, returned.
A new promo gives more details about the adaptation of Ernest Cline’s gamer novel. Tye Sheridan and Ben Mendelsohn star.
Two composers took on Mr. Glass’s work in “response” pieces with the American Composers Orchestra, and two pianists played his music in Brooklyn.
The ballet had its premiere on Saturday in front of a starry crowd that didn’t include its director, who’s under house arrest.
The comedian will buy back the rights to his film, which was shelved by its distributor following allegations of sexual misconduct.
In another quiet weekend at multiplexes, “Coco” was No. 1, “Justice League” continued to disappoint and “Wonder” crossed the $100 million mark.
Susan Soon He Stanton’s new play uses only audio interactions, from voice mail to intercom, to tell a story about the breakdown of intimacy.
Mr. Clifford, once Britain’s highest-profile publicity agent, was serving an eight-year sentence for assaulting woman and girls as young as 15.
Christie’s had planned to sell the map this week, for possibly $1.2 million, but withdrew it from an auction when questions arose about its authenticity.
The annual concert of hitmakers at Madison Square Garden slighted pop’s diversity, offering a narrow definition of what “hit radio” looked like in 2017.
This weekend’s episode opened with children asking Santa questions like “What did Al Franken do?” and “Is President Trump on the naughty list?”
Four New York City Ballet veterans will take over the responsibilities of Peter Martins during an investigation into accusations of sexual harassment.
Officials said that even if they could prove a man’s accusation that Mr. Levine sexually abused him in 1986, he was at what was then the age of consent.
In her TruTV series — a surreal, affectionate sendup of home shows — the comic actress shows off her versatility, with help from some friends.
The Tony-winning actress — best known for TV roles on “30 Rock” and “Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt” — talks about embracing fear and working with Tina Fey.
Daisy Ridley, John Boyega, Adam Driver and their “Last Jedi” comrades discuss the difficulties of new relationships, the joys of villainy and those porgs.
Art critics of The New York Times share their picks for the best shows and experiences of the year, from daring performances to sculptures cast in chocolate.
Among the finds, Brazilian galleries. At the top of their game: Wolfgang Tillmans, Carrie Mae Weems and Ugo Rondinone.
Theatergoers were excited for the musical’s West End preview. Though many were hazy on the details of the founding father it’s named after.
Netflix’s award-winning series about the reign of Queen Elizabeth II covers war, sex and the difficulties of managing a royally messed up family.
Théâtre du Soleil brings a huge, dizzy epic of all the world’s ills (and theatrical styles) to the Park Avenue Armory.
Our pop music critics share their favorite tracks, from Jay-Z to Cardi B, Father John Misty to Sam Hunt.
The staff of the acclaimed Amazon series believed it had created a special workplace. Then harassment accusations pierced the idealism.
Jordan Peele, writer-director of “Get Out,” says his own concerns almost prevented it from being made. Now prize givers love it. Will the academy agree?
Our co-chief film critic hopes that sexual harassment scandals will make a difference. But she knows that bias against women is systemic.