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In the days leading up to Friday night's opening, Boston Detective Bill Kelley said, he was getting more and more complaints from residents of the Back Bay, the North End, and Mission Hill, furious that a man who admitted to spreading graffiti - even bragged about it - was being treated like a celebrity instead of a criminal.
The Smithsonian Institution yesterday named Johnnetta Cole, an anthropologist and former college president, as the new director of the National Museum of African Art.
The museum’s publicity campaign, one of the most ambitious it has ever undertaken in the city, will cover every ad space in the two connected stations, spaces normally given over to plugs for movies, beer and podiatry treatments. In their place will be reproductions of works drawn from all parts of the museum, both well-known and more contemporary, by artists like Matisse, Hopper, O’Keeffe, Marlen
After $360 million of renovations, the gloomy fortress housing Alice Tully Hall and the Juilliard School in New York has gained light and sparkle.
Sotheby’s credit rating may be cut to junk as the 265-year-old auction house’s revenue falls and its leverage increases amid what it calls “significant” losses from guarantees.
It is time for the American arts community to confront its stunning political ineptitude. In less than 75 years, the arts have gone from the single largest priority in a government stimulus package to a toxic joke, with a popular special amendment keeping them out. It is a stunning turnaround.
A series of setbacks in the £400m refurbishment of the Bolshoi theatre has put back its reopening by at least another two years, it emerged yesterday.
An award-winning audio-visual journey through the folk communities of six countries affected by the 2004 tsunami, mastered and enhanced at the EarthSync studio, India.
Fairey seeks a court order that the image, created in January 2008, doesn’t violate AP’s copyright. According to the complaint, Fairey’s work is protected by the Fair Use statute, which allows limited use of copyrighted material to make original works of art.
"One of the subtler pleasures of the movie Milk is its vivid portrayal of those small rooms where the conspirators of the gay liberation movement first came together. Sadly, one of those sanctums, the Oscar Wilde Bookshop, announced it was closing last week, after 42 years. As it happens, the place has a direct link to the film: Its founder, Craig Rodwell, was an early boyfriend of Harvey Milk, at
He liked to say that composition was the search for "the right wrong notes." What Foss really wanted was to make the unexpected seem inevitable.
The 34-story building, designed by the Dutch architect Rem Koolhaas and containing the hotel and a cultural center, is part of China Central Television’s new headquarters, an angular behemoth built to coincide with the Beijing Olympics last year.
Joel Birch drops letters like David “Son of Sam” Berkowitz fumbling with his fly in the bushes outside the first story flat of a living-alone female on international student exchange.
Here is a modest proposal: The federal government — which means you and I — should pump $62 billion into the nation's nonprofit cultural infrastructure. Crisis is a time for boldness, not timidity, and few recall an economic crisis quite like this one. So art museums, symphonies, theaters, dance companies and other cultural centers should get a huge infusion of funds.
Less than two years after Sony Music Entertainment made a daring move by hiring the legendary music producer Rick Rubin to run its Columbia Records label, the company is learning a lesson from baseball: sometimes the best players don’t make the best managers.
Artist profile - featured artist: Yayoi Kusama. Showing Mirrored Years exhibition at the MCA (Museum of Contemporary Art)Sydney, Australia.
Now part of a larger corporate entity, facing both a parlous music industry and the looming prospect of Mr. Lundvall’s retirement, Blue Note has entered a pivotal moment in its history.
What with the banning of photos of kids, galleries and dealers going bust, and artists’ protests over the flawed resale royalty model, the year seems to have started with a bang.
A weekly list of top-selling 'purely classical' music means the likes of Von Karajan can finally step out of Katherine Jenkins's shadow.
After a week of rumor and speculation, the National Gallery of Art in Washington confirmed that it was the buyer of “Bagpipe Player in Profile,” a 1624 painting by the Dutch master Hendrick ter Brugghen.
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