Darcy James Argue’s Secret Society, a large ensemble that tends toward dark-hued sounds, is now renowned in the jazz world.
From left: Amara Karan, Riz Ahmed and John Turturro in “The Night Of.”
The pianist Igor Levit, known for his thoughtful musicianship and outspoken politics, near his home in Berlin.
SZA was riddled with doubts as she released her debut album, “Ctrl.” The record led to five Grammy nominations.
The Future Buddha (bodhisattva Maitreya), a late 18th- or early 19th-century copper sculpture, in front of “Silhouette in the Graveyard,” Chitra Ganesh’s montage of news clips of wars, protests and forced immigrations, interspersed with dancing skeletons.
The exhibition “Scenes From the Collection” at the Jewish Museum highlights an untitled work by William Anastasi, from 1987, composed of four canvases forming a cross, with the term “jew” overlapping one quadrant as if transgressing the space allotted to it. The artist considers this the most charged word in the English language, as well as an affirmation of Jewish culture. Right, “The Joys of Yiddish,” one of Mel Bochner’s “Thesaurus” paintings, from 2012.
Becca Kufrin and Garrett Yrigoyen during the finale of “The Bachelorette” that aired on Monday night.
Andy Samberg and Sandra Oh hosted the 76th Golden Globe Awards Sunday night at the Beverly Hilton in Los Angeles.
The photo of Mamie Till Mobley mourning over her son’s open coffin was a catalyst for the civil rights movement.
Tod Machover, who uses found sounds in his “city symphonies,” records a cheesesteak sizzling on the grill at Pat’s King of Steaks in Philadelphia.
Graham Hastings, Alloysious Massaquoi and Kayus Bankole of Young Fathers performing in Los Angeles on May 2. The band was due to perform at a German arts festival but was disinvited because of its support for the B.D.S. movement, which calls for a boycott of Israel.
“Cells in the retina of the eye” (1904), one of Santiago Ramón y Cajal’s most striking drawings at the Grey Art Gallery in Manhattan.
Cori Olinghouse’s “Grandma” was performed in a nondescript office building on Maiden Lane.
Michelle Dockery in “Downton Abbey.”
On April 11, Lucinda Childs will unveil “Histoire,” a revision and expansion of a dance she choreographed for Martha Graham’s company almost 20 years ago.
Paul Taylor performing in his “Aureole” in 1965.
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