News Reality

Review: ‘Tower,’ About 1966, Before Mass Shootings Became Routine

by www.nytimes.com
Keith Maitland’s documentary breathes life into victims rather than dissecting the shooter.
Read Full Article On www.nytimes.com
Latest
Tehran, Feb 22, IRNA - Cultural works belonging to the third millennium BC were discovered on the surface and during speculation operations, said the head of the speculation team of stratigraphy and
Tehran, Feb 22, IRNA - The United Nations Under-Secretary-General and Head of UN Environment Programme (UNEP) Erik Solheim is to visit Iran from 24 to 26 February 2017, it was reported on Wednesday.
The British Council in collaboration with ASAN Radio and Yarat Contemporary Art Space will hold a two-day music forum-Selector PRO, bringing together leading music theoreticians and practitioners from
Baku Museum Center opened its doors to an exhibition by American artist Shane Guffogg.
The National Endowment for the Arts invests in the intelligence and curiosity of our citizens.
“The Tunnel,” the British version of the Scandinavian thriller “The Bridge,” lands on Amazon. And Denzel Washington is celebrated at an awards ceremony.
Branden Jacobs-Jenkins’s take on a stark 15th-century morality play includes characters like Stuff, Death and Love.
A drama by Cándido Tirado set in Washington Square Park has characters talking genocide and justice while the speed-chess clock ticks.
The Greek-born Italian artist worked with materials of every description, including live parrots and cockroaches, ground coffee, doors, meat and more.
One month after women across the globe marched in solidarity, the Michigan State University Museum wants their mementos        
Mr. Coryell favored dipping into different genres and international musical traditions to augment his work.
The vaulted ceilings, damaged by leaks and bad restoration, are being brought back to their 1928 glory        
The thorny dynamics of community powers a compelling episode.
A car races along a British motorway.
The Guggenheim Museum is highlighting the work of some of the visionaries who shaped its collection, using the occasion to note immigrants’ contributions to American art weeks after the U.S. president
The Boston Symphony said Tuesday that it planned to spend $30 million for a new theater and more shade trees, and to support its educational programs.
YouTube views and animated musical films may up the odds, as the numbers behind the musical numbers show.
Wyclef Jean, a hip-hop artist, performed for The New York Times and answered online audience questions.
Emily King, a Grammy-nominated singer-songwriter, performed songs from her latest album, “The Switch,” for The New York Times and answered online audience questions.
James Vincent McMorrow, an Irish singer-songwriter, performed for The New York Times and answered online audience questions.
Joseph, an indie-folk band of three sisters, performed at Electric Lady Studios in New York for The New York Times and answered online audience questions.
Hannah Gill & The Hours, a contemporary rock and soul band, performed for The New York Times and answered online audience questions.
In 1700s Austria, a man loves a traveler who can’t stay in his village because she is Jewish. This play’s parallels with current concerns ring clear.
LOLO, a singer-songerwriter from Tennessee, performed live for The New York Times and answered online audience questions.
Carter wrote some of the 20th century’s unforgettable first sentences, and her novel “Nights at the Circus” was named the best of James Tait Black Prize winners.
River Whyless, a folk-pop band, performed for The New York Times and answered online audience questions.
André Holland first saw Danai Gurira at New York University, performing a monologue she wrote. Since then, they have acted and written together.
Mr. Holland first saw Ms. Gurira at New York University, performing a monologue she wrote. Since then, they have acted and written together.
The two powerhouses of Canada's Indigenous music scene pay tribute to a legendary Alaska dog sled racer in their new collaboration.
A-WA (Arabic for "Yes!"), a band composed of three Yemeni sisters, performed for The New York Times and answered online audience questions.
Lucius, an indie-pop quintet from Brooklyn, performed for The New York Times and answered online audience questions.
This Joyce season, titled “Sacred/Profane,” shows that the Martha Graham Dance Company’s only repertory worth watching is by her, and the older the better.
Nicholas Britell, the film’s composer, whose score is up for an Oscar, explains his treatments of the music using the style of a Houston D.J.

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