Members of the group Writers Bloc staged an action during an awards dinner chaired by New York Times President Meredith Kopit Levien.
Artists and writers including Nan Goldin and Eileen Myles handed out copies of a “New York Crimes” broadsheet and urged the paper to support a ceasefire.
Local artists and curators took issue with a New York Times report announcing the demise of the local art scene in light of the departure of two blue-chip galleries.
The article, published earlier this week, includes images of unfinished works that will be featured in his solo show at the Venice Biennale.
A piece in the New York Times about the former president’s book of paintings is part reputation rehab, part art review, and part audition for the job of Bush’s headstone writer.
The New York Times is one of the few publications with full-time obituary writers on staff, who each morning tackle a new life suddenly at its end, summing up in a few hundred words how this one person changed our world and why we should care.
The New York Times is suing independent publisher PowerHouse Books and its CEO, Daniel Power, over a series of images appearing in a book that’s highly critical of the Gray Lady’s coverage of war.
While wandering across a quiet church square in a small Dutch village, I’m talking on the phone with a journalist from the New York Times.
Annie Baker’s style could not be more different from that of Hamilton: her plays are long, light on plot, spoken not sung, full of lengthy pauses.
Stefan Simchowitz has a talent for making himself the center of conversation. That talent was on full view over the past week, since the New York Times released its Sunday magazine profile of the art collector/dealer.
In an interview earlier this year with The European Magazine, Errol Morris was asked to use one word to describe his work. His answer: “perverse.”
The media blog Fishbowl New York is reporting that the lead paragraph of a July 25 New York Times article by Carol Vogel bears a striking similarity to the Wikipedia entry for its subject, the Renaissance painter Piero di Cosimo.