A new stage adaptation of Bolaño’s 1993 novel Distant Star juxtaposes the lofty aspirations and dire realities of poets living through Chile’s 1973 coup.
At Flux Factory in Queens, Tongue Tide treats other languages as treasure chests of unique expressions.
An exhibition at the Princeton University Art Museum showcases the vessels of the so-called Berlin Painter, highlighting the oft-overlooked comedy in Greek ceramics.
I’m Nobody! Who are you? The Life and Poetry of Emily Dickinson at the Morgan Library reveals the poet to be far more socially engaged than we’ve believed her to be.
Activists are like hidden forces operating in the dark, their effects unfolding behind the scenes.
His songs still stand as some of the most evocative descriptions of queer desire to achieve broad commercial success.
Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo satirizes the clichéd gender conventions of dance, and the world at large, in technically superb takes on classical ballet.
Who knew that Rodin in his 60s met, inspired, and shaped Rilke in his 20s?
PORTLAND, Oregon — What can a herd of headless deer painted gold with gaudy tinsel tails teach the 1% and the rest of us? The answer is a lot.
Blackness in Abstraction is one of the best opportunities in years to face the riddle of the color black and the phenomenon of blackening.
On Monday night, many New Yorkers gathered in front of the Stonewall Inn to lay flowers, connect in solidarity, and hear politicians and community activists reflect on the mass shooting in Orlando. Meanwhile down the street, others met in the Rare Book Room at the Strand bookstore to remember Oscar Wilde.
A rock-climbing wall is covered with penises at the New Museum.