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At Moogfest, Electronics Stimulate Ears and Emotions


The North Carolina event is an electronic music festival for listeners and creators. Here are 15 of its best sets.

Review: After the Earthquake, a ‘Room’ Haunted by Memories


The aftermath of the Fukushima disaster infiltrates the lives of a young couple in Toshiki Okada’s spare, affecting play

Robert Indiana Has All but Vanished. His Friends Want to Know Why.

A company that has represented the artist, best known for his “LOVE” sculpture, says in a lawsuit that Mr. Indiana’s caretaker has shut him off from the world.

Voices From the Bronx’s First Book Festival


While it might be tempting to proclaim that the borough is back, last weekend’s literary celebration proved it never really left.

Top Stories in last day


Post Malone’s ‘Beerbongs & Bentleys’ Spends a Third Week at the Top


The rapper’s latest album remains a streaming juggernaut as Pink’s “Beautiful Trauma” leaps to No. 2 thanks to a ticket bundle.

How a Digital Rabbit Hole Gave Midori Takada’s 1983 Album a Second Life


“Through the Looking Glass” sold poorly upon its release, but a YouTube algorithm later brought it fresh attention; now the Japanese musician is on a U.S. tour.

Nonfiction: A Battle for the ‘Soul of America’? It’s as Old as America, One Historian Notes


In his new book, the Pulitzer Prize-winning historian Jon Meacham argues that in bad times a liberal impulse has often prevailed over fear and division.

Fiction: Money Can’t Buy Love, but It Can Buy Goods — and in These Stories, Lots of Trouble


Lionel Shriver’s collection of short fiction, “Property,” is a wryly observant catalog of the ways an acquisitive urge can go astray.


Review: At Met Breuer, Dancers Try to Be Like Life, Too


Andrea Miller, the choreographer in residence at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, has made a piece inspired by the “Like Life” sculpture exhibition.


‘City of Lies’ Reopens the Biggie Smalls Case, Again


Johnny Depp and Forest Whitaker also star in the latest look into the unsolved killing. Brad Furman (“The Lincoln Lawyer”) directs.

Books of The Times: With ‘Kudos,’ Rachel Cusk Completes an Exceptional Trilogy


Our critic calls this series of novels, which began with “Outline” and “Transit,” a “stark, modern, adamantine new skyscraper on the literary horizon.”

Review: ‘There’s Blood at the Wedding’ Keeps Outrage Alive Onstage


The play, created and directed by Theodora Skipitares, intertwines Lorca’s “Blood Wedding” with the stories of Eric Garner and others killed by the police.


BAM’s Outgoing Leader Announces His Final Next Wave Festival


This fall’s music, theater and dance performances will be the last ones overseen by Joseph V. Melillo, an impresario at the institution since 1983.


Nonfiction: How One Company Scammed Silicon Valley. And How It Got Caught.


In “Bad Blood,” John Carreyrou tells of the rise and incredible fall of Theranos, the biotech company that was going to revolutionize blood testing.


Trust: ‘Trust’ Season 1, Episode 9 Recap: The Final Act


Primo might be a ruthless, coldblooded murderer, but he understands that a kidnapping like this deserves a “stylish” ending.


What’s on TV Monday: ‘The Final Year’ and ‘Sando’


“The Final Year” focuses on the foreign policy team of the Obama administration. And a mother tries to make amends with her family in “Sando.”


Kelly Clarkson, a Gun Owner, Urges Action at Billboard Music Awards


Ms. Clarkson, a Texas native, opted to call for a moment of action, rather than a moment of silence, in response to the shooting at Santa Fe High School.


Billions: ‘Billions’ Season 3, Episode 9 Recap: Bear Market


Their focus off each other, Bobby and Chuck enter into new high-stakes rivalries — this time with fish significantly bigger than themselves.

Westworld: ‘Westworld’ Season 2, Episode 5 Recap: Pretty Lies


“Westworld” expanded into Shogun World this week, and the self-aware hosts must ask themselves: What parts of their programming do they want to keep?


Review: A Raucous Wake for ‘Our Lady of 121st Street’


Twelve angry men and women await the return of a missing corpse in a revival of Stephen Adly Guirgis’s dark comedy.

Sunday, May 20

Critic’s Notebook: Many Giselles, but Only One Osipova


Natalia Osipova stood out among the dancers interpreting the role this season at the American Ballet Theater, showing how she has grown as an artist.

Meghan Markle and the Bicultural Blackness of the Royal Wedding

Many elements of Saturday’s ceremony bridged Meghan Markle’s African-American identity with the black British one that she was about to enter.

A Trinity of Opinions on the Met’s ‘Heavenly Bodies’


An art critic, a fashion writer and a Catholic columnist from The Times walk into a museum. What followed was a lively debate about clothing and faith.

Review: A Rising Star Takes Her Turn, as the Met Turns the Page on Levine


The conductor Mirga Grazinyte-Tyla led the ensemble at Carnegie Hall a few hours after the Met filed a lawsuit against its former music director, James Levine.

Saturday, May 19

#MeToo Hits Cannes Closing Ceremony With a Fury


Midway through the awards for 71st Cannes Film Festival, Asia Argento told the audience that the event was Harvey Weinstein’s “hunting ground.”

15 Pop Music Festivals to Catch This Summer


From SZA in New York to Post Malone in Chicago, concerts across the country you don’t want to miss this season.

Bill Cosby Trial Judge Releases Names of Jurors


The judge said that while he worried about further disrupting the jurors’ privacy, he felt bound by a court ruling that held juror names are public.

Met Opera Accuses James Levine of Decades of Sexual Misconduct


A lawsuit filed on Friday details previously unreported accusations of harassment and abuse against Mr. Levine, the Met’s longtime conductor.

Friday, May 18

Paul Taylor Chooses a Successor


Mr. Taylor, 87, has picked the dancer Michael Novak to succeed him as artistic director of the Paul Taylor Dance Foundation.

A Word With: Tig Notaro Doesn’t Want to Hear About Disgraced Men Coming Back


The comic, who’s back with a special about her family happiness, is relieved she’s no longer “tied to such a negative person,” a.k.a. Louis C.K.

‘Dietland’ is Violent, Disruptive and Surreal. And Funny.


This AMC show, based on the 2015 Sarai Walker novel of the same name, is a makeover story glimpsed through a series of distorting mirrors.

Back to the Tried and True Blue (Chip) at Christie’s


On Thursday, buyers were looking for works fresh to the market from long-term collections, rather than resales.

Thursday, May 17

Review: ‘First Reformed’ Is an Epiphany. Ethan Hawke Is, Too.


Paul Schrader’s film about a tormented pastor is a study of spiritual and political despair that is a quiet cinematic revelation.

Review: Paul Simon, Still Evolving, Is Saying Goodbye


Mr. Simon and 16 musicians balanced grooves, hits, hope and darkness on the first night of “Homeward Bound — the Farewell Tour.”

Dystopia, Apocalypse, Culture War: 2018 or 1968?

The upheaval of 50 years ago is hardly history at the movies — from zombies to concerns about male-dominated Hollywood, what happened continues to reverberate.

As a Black Artist Soars at Auction, Rethinking ‘Blue Chip’


Kerry James Marshall’s painting, “Past Times,” reaches a benchmark for the artist, at $21.1 million