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David Gordon Green’s sequel to the horror classic brings Michael Myers back for blood.
David Gordon Green discusses a sequence featuring Jamie Lee Curtis.
Ms. Gerring’s new dance, “Field,” has an earthiness to its movement. “As much as we’re soaring and jumping,” the dancer Brandon Collwes said, “I always feel that I’m coming back to the ground.”
We didn’t review “Halloween” in 1978 because of a newspaper strike. Forty years later, our critic takes a new look at John Carpenter’s masterpiece.
While everyone was talking about the revived “Murphy Brown” and “The Conners,” there were seven brand-new comedies this fall. We catch up with them.
What you need to know from today’s TV, music and movie news.
Months after ABC cancelled the “Roseanne” reboot, the Conners are back, this time without Roseanne. What are people saying? We’ve rounded up the must-reads.
As the “Opening New Doors” season continues, we unpack our affection (mostly) for Japan’s greatest gift to American reality television.
Her previous memoirs delved into her parents’ traumatic influence. Now, in “On Sunset,” she introduces the beloved Old World grandparents who raised her.
This period-specific coming-of-age story was written and directed by Jonah Hill.
David W. Blight’s “Frederick Douglass: Prophet of Freedom” is an ambitious and empathetic biography of a major American life.
The heroine’s impossible position could hardly be more sympathetic or central than in this Pushkin Theater Moscow/Cheek by Jowl staging.
The Michigan quartet indebted to Led Zeppelin revels in the sounds — but not the swagger — of the 1970s on its debut album, “Anthem of the Peaceful Army.”
“Marnie,” based on the novel that inspired Hitchcock’s film, opens on Friday, the work of hundreds of people. It just took a couple of tough cuts.
Ann Ziff’s eclectic art collection is the product of decades she and her husband spent searching for things they loved to live with.
“Broken Politics,” the shape-shifting musician’s new album recorded with Four Tet in Woodstock, is a loop back into the past and a leap into the future.
The author Angie Thomas, the star Amandla Stenberg and the director George Tillman Jr. know what it’s like to be outsiders, and put that in their work.