While the longtime music director of the Minnesota Orchestra prepares to leave his post, he won’t be resting on his laurels.
‘Exile on Main Street,’ released 50 years ago after they’d left Britain for financial reasons, marked a more eclectic, edgier turn in the famous band’s music
At the National Yiddish Theatre Folksbiene, a work by Barry Manilow looks at the sextet made up of Jews and non-Jews that was a hit in Weimar Germany.
Francis Ford Coppola’s masterpiece, a movie he created with Mario Puzo, remains a gripping tale.
Born 100 years ago this month, bassist Charles Mingus created music that was singularly bold, beautiful and original.
Amid the horrid destruction of human life in Ukraine, cultural heritage is also at risk; there are ways to save it.
A recent ruling that found Ed Sheeran hadn’t violated another musician’s copyright strikes a sweet note of justice.
The newly-restored 1978 film of The Band’s farewell concert has a strange grandeur
The album was the first to showcase the group’s fully formed hard-rock boogie blues.
A Criterion Channel retrospective serves as an approachable entry to the controversial director in the centenary year of his birth.
The show will pretape the award for that category, a snub that ignores its inherent importance to the art of moviemaking.
The Audrey Irmas Pavilion, an event space designed by Rem Koolhaas’s OMA for Los Angeles’ Wilshire Boulevard Temple, focuses on structural looks at the cost of human experience.
The single from the group’s ‘Machine Head’ album remains an iconic hard-rock pioneer.
The ceremony’s best days may be behind it, but remarkable movies continue to be made.
Among the many horrors of the Russian invasion is the danger posed to historic structures in Kyiv and beyond.
Their leaders fear a large-scale destruction of cultural heritage. It’s happened before.
The singer’s record, which deals with lost love, growing old and social issues, is as emotionally raw as it was a half-century ago.
The show, a revival of which is now in previews on Broadway, was radically innovative in its musical construction when it opened in the 1950s.
On the album, the singer’s hushed, cooing vocal approach set new boundaries for soul seduction and altered the genre’s landscape.
The performer best known for “Bat Out of Hell,” who died Thursday, brought a self-aware bravado to his work.