In Frozen Charlotte, Susan de Sola provides readers with enough aesthetic pleasure and thoughtful commentary about today’s world to remind us of just how good — and necessary — poetry can be.
This album led me to choose, for a summer project, to listen to all of the music of Janáček — and it has been a complete delight.
David Treuer’s expansive new history of native America from 1890 to the present looks with skeptical, Indian eyes from inside simplistic American symbols and narratives.
The touring company of Dear Evan Hansen is every bit as good as its Broadway counterpart.
Selling Kabul poses many questions from the point of view of people seldom represented on the American stage.
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.