Bramwell Tovey, once a summertime fixture at the New York Philharmonic, leading the orchestra on Wednesday at David Geffen Hall.
Pablo Picasso’s “Nude, Green Leaves and Bust,” a breakthrough 1932 painting, treats Marie-Thérèse Walter’s mauve flesh as the source of vegetation.
Jenny O’ Hara, Jeffrey Tambor, Shannon Welles and Gaby Hoffmann in “Transparent.”
Sacha Baron Cohen as a gun-loving antiterrorism expert, one of several new characters he introduces in “Who Is America?” on Showtime.
Irving Berlin, who fled Russia as a child, in his Army uniform during World War I, when he wrote “God Bless America.”
Jeffrey Cirio, center, in Alexei Ratmansky’s “Whipped Cream,” part of American Ballet Theater’s eight-week spring season at the Metropolitan Opera House.
Morgan Freeman was accused of sexual harassment in a report by CNN, but his legal team is pushing back.
Alycia Debnam-Carey in “Fear the Walking Dead.”
Jon Stewart at the Rally to Restore Sanity in 2010. At the time, he was an example of the argument that standup could make real-world changes.
Krysten Ritter in “Jessica Jones.”
“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.
From left, Lea Michele, Billie Lourd, Abigail Breslin, Emma Roberts and Niecy Nash in "Scream Queens."
Benny Blanco is a hitmaking songwriter and producer who estimates that “like 75 percent” of his success has come from being a good hang.
Kanye West has renewed his support of Donald J. Trump in a series of Twitter posts that have his fan base concerned and conservative America energized.
From left, Christina Sahaida, Billy Smith (behind Ms. Sahaida), Dallas McMurray, Mica Bernas and Aaron Loux in “The Trout,” which had its premiere on Thursday at Lincoln Center’s Rose Theater as part of the Mostly Mozart Festival.
Thornton Dial’s two-sided relief-painting-assemblage, “History Refused to Die” (2004), also gives this Metropolitan Museum of Art exhibition its title. His work is in conversation with quilts by, from left, Lola Pettway (“Housetop,” circa 1975); Lucy T. Pettway (“Housetop” and “Bricklayer” blocks with bars, circa 1955); and Annie Mae Young (“Work-clothes quilt with center medallion of strips,” from 1976).
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