Arts Fuse critics select the best in film, dance, visual art, theater, music, and author events for the coming weeks.
When he is at his best, few can match Renoir’s charm and popular appeal.
Under the Silver Lake would be infuriating were its Charlie Kaufman-inspired adventures not so entertaining.
This is a perfect guilty pleasure, an old fashioned B-movie without a franchise, explosions, overly recognizable actors, or exhausting mano a mano violence.
If you enjoy singing and dancing in your theater seat to the sound of good music while learning a bit about American cultural history and its personalities, you will enjoy this show.
This year’s Montreal Jazz Festival Festival would have been more successful had it not been for all the construction ripping apart the city.
Despite Dark’s complicated structure, the characters are motivated by utterly realistic desires and emotions, which balance the show’s more abstract elements.
This world-premiere recording of the 1826 Paris version of Gaspare Spontini’s Olimpie makes a powerful case for a composer much admired in his own day.
The Rolling Stones were still up there, sounding vital, and that alone delivered satisfaction.
To see Raisin in the Sun in post-Obama America is to experience how a classic both remains emblematic of its time and changes resonance as time passes.