The Wellcome Collection, a London museum that explores the crossover between medicine and the arts, looks at the history of dentistry in a new exhibition.
Isaac Abrams painted the swirling motifs of “Après Hello Dalí” (1965), featured at Galerie Buchholz. The artist operated Coda, a 1960s gallery in Manhattan devoted to psychedelic art. Jutta Koether’s “The Necessity of Multiple Inconsistent Fantasies #14” (2008).
Drake revisits his past at a moment of personal upheaval on his double album, “Scorpion.”
Members of Acosta Danza rehearsing Raúl Reinoso’s “Nosotros,” in Havana. The company makes its United States debut at City Center on April 25.
The organizers of the SAG Awards decided to “capture the cultural mood” by jettisoning the show’s longstanding tradition of having no host, by naming Kristen Bell in that role.
Neil Portnow, who has led the Recording Academy since 2002, faced a series of controversies over the past year.
Wagner Moura in “Narcos.”
An interview with Jean Renoir, conducted by Jacques Rivette in 1967 for French television.
New York City Ballet begins on Tuesday performances of “Romeo + Juliet,” the first staging of a major Peter Martins ballet since he retired under pressure last month. From left, the ballet mistress Katey Tracey discussed with work with Sterling Hyltin and Harrison Coll.
Gary Carrion-Murayari, left, and Alex Gartenfeld, the curators of the 2018 Triennial, in the Sky Room at the New Museum.
Jaimie Alexander in “Blindspot.”
The Future Buddha (bodhisattva Maitreya), a late 18th- or early 19th-century copper sculpture, in front of “Silhouette in the Graveyard,” Chitra Ganesh’s montage of news clips of wars, protests and forced immigrations, interspersed with dancing skeletons.
Max Hollein, as director of Frankfurt’s Städel Museum, above, raised money for a new underground wing by persuading citizens to help. He wore yellow rubber boots, used in construction work, everywhere, and sold them to supporters for a donation, as a symbol of “building” the museum together.
With “The Chi,” Lena Waithe, the first black woman to win an Emmy for comedy series writing, has created a series about her hometown.
A reissue of Liz Phair’s 1993 album “Exile in Guyville” and her 1991 “Girly-Sound” tapes will be released in May.
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