Playwright Harold Pinter is behind the austere screenplay, keeping things puzzling, an often silent script punctured with bursts of cryptic, hostile dialogue.
Otto Dov Kulka’s exploration of the time he spent in Auschwitz as a child won the 2014 Jewish Quarterly-Wingate prize, one of the judges calling it “the greatest book on Auschwitz since Primo Levi.”
The newly released Live at the Rainbow ’74 set proves that Queen had been slaying audiences since the beginning of their career.
This was a band that took its reunion as a personal challenge to come off as reckless as they did in their prime.
At least waiting for Andris Nelsons to take over the orchestra is done. And we don’t have to bide too much time before we get to hear more from him: his first subscription series with the BSO kicks off on Wednesday.
Though acknowledged as one of the half-dozen or so key figures in Latin American modern art, Wilfredo Lam’s status in the modernist canon is unclear.
The Witch-Hunt Narrative is an extremely important book about an ongoing phenomenon that will not go away anytime soon.
Contextualizing is everything. And that’s particularly true of Last Days in Vietnam, where the odious things Americans did there weigh down the ostensible heroics shown in our exiting the country.
In F, vertigo is often palpable. Evil exists. “The terrifying beauty of things” does, too.
The most striking part of The Better Angels is its cinematography. The naked branches on the thick, gray trees are silhouetted against a sky that seems unable to hold sunlight.