<< Previous Page  |  1  |  ...  |  106  |  ...  |  212  |  ...  |  305  |  306  |  307  |  ...  |  318  |  ...  |  424  |  Next Page >> 6101 - 6120 of 8475

  • You Call This a Town? - Finley's 9-11 Liza; Jordan's Search for Normalcy

    Article

    You Call This a Town? - Finley's 9-11 Liza; Jordan's Search for Normalcy

    Surely The Village Voice could have found someone slightlywell, gayer to review Karen Finley's bizarro melding of Liza Minnelli tribute and 9-11 threnody, but perhaps the point is that we're all in this orange-alert craziness together, even those of...

    by Ed Park on July 29, 2003
  • The Afrobeat Generation - Finding Inspiration in an African Pop Icon

    Article

    The Afrobeat Generation - Finding Inspiration in an African Pop Icon

    Nothing can be said about a performer posthumouslynot Elvis, not Hendrix, not even Kurt Cobainthat can capture the thrill of their live appearances or evoke the moment when their music coalesced with the zeitgeist. Words, photographs, albums, and v...

    by Barbara Pollack on July 22, 2003
  • The Music TV Wars - Reality Killed the Video Star

    Article

    The Music TV Wars - Reality Killed the Video Star

    Maybe you've noticed a wall in your neighborhood plastered with posters of Sally Struthers. Or maybe her chubby face has beckoned to you from the side of a bus or phone booth. As usual, Sally's begging for help, but it's not on behalf of Save the Chi...

    by Joy Press on July 22, 2003
  • Auto Focus - Strange Ways, Here We Come

    Article

    Auto Focus - Strange Ways, Here We Come

    "This is a murder mystery novel," announces 15-year-old Christopher Boone, the hero of Mark Haddon's The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time. Since he is neurologically incapable of deceit, this is, like everything else he says, the trutha...

    by Dennis Lim on July 22, 2003
  • Article

    Don't Look Back - Shelter From the Samurai

    The Wall Street Journal recently reported that some lyrics in Bob Dylan's "Floater" (off his 2001 album "Love and Theft") bear striking similarities to lines in Junichi Saga's Confessions of a Yakuza (Kodansha, 253 pp., $11). But does the influence o...

    by Ed Park on July 22, 2003
  • Feet on the ground - Past Perfect; Future Up for Grabs

    Article

    Feet on the ground - Past Perfect; Future Up for Grabs

    Butoh began in Japan at the end of the 1950s as outsider art; "Dance of Darkness," its creator Tatsumi Hijikata called it. His transgressive performances aimed to strip the body of refinement and cultivated expertise, purge the Japanese mind of Weste...

    by Deborah Jowitt on July 22, 2003
  • Article

    Combinations

    Ballet Mestizo's Folkloric Fantasy 2 (Thalia Spanish Theatre, through August 3) blends the complexities of Colombia into a hearty sancocho of colors, rhythms, and sounds. The energetic troupe travels across the different regions of the countryfrom t...

    on July 22, 2003
  • Eternal Return - Alan Moore's Supreme Achievement

    Article

    Eternal Return - Alan Moore's Supreme Achievement

    No art wears its disposability so lightly as the much maligned superhero comic. Month after month these comics appear with tawdry dependabilitynot unlike Sue Grafton novels or Fall albumsfor years on end. But while the life span of a superhero com...

    by Richard Gehr on July 22, 2003
  • SCUM Goddess - Who's the Villain? Who’s the Saint?

    Article

    SCUM Goddess - Who's the Villain? Whos the Saint?

    At one time, Valerie Solanas seemed the feminist ghost least likely to rise from the grave. The one and only member of the Society for Cutting Up Men, she was just too mad and too bad. But less than 10 years after her death in 1988, this unlikely spe...

    by C. Carr on July 22, 2003
  • Family Feud(al) Obligations - Two Clans Dis Function; Two Directors Make It Work

    Article

    Family Feud(al) Obligations - Two Clans Dis Function; Two Directors Make It Work

    "An unhappy family," said Tolstoy, "is unhappy after its own fashion." Was he talking about the art of the stage? Two unhappy families couldn't be less alike in their unhappiness than the contemporary Greek-Americans of Flesh and Blood and the 13th-c...

    by Michael Feingold on July 22, 2003
  • Article

    Funny Cide - Laughing With Thomas Bernhard

    Suicide, murder, lunacy: The cover of Thomas Bernhard's The Voice Imitator features an inventory of topics the author continually mulled over with undetonated grief and a grim chortle. Amras, Playing Watten, and Walkingearly novellas just published ...

    by Michael Miller on July 15, 2003
  • Article

    Uncertain Regard - Novelist Michel Houellebecq's French Letters

    The French have a reputation for sexy stuff so artistic (meaning transgressive, clinical, incoherent, and/or theoretical) that no one really has to feel dirty. In fact, this is what the French are for: intelligentsia porn. Every couple years, or mont...

    by Joshua Clover on July 15, 2003
  • Apotheosis Now - Experiencing Dia:Beacon's Ashram of the Abstract

    Article

    Apotheosis Now - Experiencing Dia:Beacon's Ashram of the Abstract

    Michael Kimmelman stirred up a hornet's nest recently when he called the 24 artists whose work is enshrined at Dia:Beacon "The Greatest Generation" in The New York Times Magazine. Within weeks, Hilton Kramer and Peter Plagens took issue. Although Kim...

    by Jerry Saltz on July 15, 2003
  • Joseph Chaikin (1935-2003), Part II - 'You Can Make a Fresh Start With Your Final Breath'

    Article

    Joseph Chaikin (1935-2003), Part II - 'You Can Make a Fresh Start With Your Final Breath'

    Joe Chaikin's two careers were separated by a cardiac operation during which he briefly "died" on the operating table. Despite the partial aphasic stroke he suffered then, he recovered sufficient powers of speech to go on acting and directing with un...

    on July 15, 2003
  • Heat Wave - Crossing Categories, Generations, and Genders

    Article

    Heat Wave - Crossing Categories, Generations, and Genders

    The ladies and gentlemen of Dance Theatre of Harlem are up for just about anything. Follow a dazzle of chapps, passs, and the odd gargouillade with down-and-dirty shimmying? They manage that (quite subtly too) in Robert Garland's 2001 New Bach. Pe...

    by Deborah Jowitt on July 15, 2003
  • Article

    Monstah And Monster

    Soho's HERE and temporarily homeless Dixon Placetwo struggling institutions that champion diversity and the raw process of experimentationteamed up this summer to create "Fuse: The NYC Celebration of Queer Culture." For dance lovers, a few evenings...

    by Eva Yaa Asantewaa on July 15, 2003
  • Spirited Away - Graham Joyce's Vine Land

    Article

    Spirited Away - Graham Joyce's Vine Land

    Is Graham Joyce a fabulist who dabbles in reality or a realist drawn to hallucinatory logic? Trick answer: both. He's won four British Fantasy Awards, and the characters that spring from his pen are an odd lot: the boy locked in a destructive relatio...

    by Joy Press on July 15, 2003
  • Paradise Regained - Angels and Ministers of Grace Defend Us

    Article

    Paradise Regained - Angels and Ministers of Grace Defend Us

    Smallpox Hospital, on Roosevelt Island, first opened its doors and turned down its hundred beds a century and a half ago. It ministered to paying patients and charity cases alike. Designed by architect James Renwick Jr. and built by inmates from the ...

    by Alexis Soloski on July 15, 2003
  • Graphic Content - The Tragi-Comics Story of Fantagraphics

    Article

    Graphic Content - The Tragi-Comics Story of Fantagraphics

    To the untutored eye, graphic novels appear to be enjoying a heyday. The mainstream success of Daniel Clowes's Ghost World, Chris Ware's Jimmy Corrigan, Joe Sacco's Safe Area Gorazde, and now Marjane Satrapi's Persepolis further diminished long-stand...

    by Joy Press on July 8, 2003
  • Power Vacuum - 'Unmitigated Disaster' at the 50th Venice Biennale

    Article

    Power Vacuum - 'Unmitigated Disaster' at the 50th Venice Biennale

    As you have surely heard elsewhere, it was hotter than hell in Venice during the press preview for this summer's Biennale. The worst heat wave since 1908 provided a great alibi for not talking about the show. During the first preview days, everyone s...

    by Kim Levin on July 8, 2003
<< Previous Page  |  1  |  ...  |  106  |  ...  |  212  |  ...  |  305  |  306  |  307  |  ...  |  318  |  ...  |  424  |  Next Page >> 6101 - 6120 of 8475
New York Concert Tickets

Find an Arts Event

From the Print Edition

Of Course Larry Clark's Art Show is Full of Bare Teenage Bodies Of Course Larry Clark's Art Show is Full of Bare Teenage Bodies

Larry Clark's latest exhibition, "they thought i were but i aren't anymore...," is a small survey of sorts, composed of photographs, collages, and — for the first time — paintings… More >>

Fear Not: Drop Dead Perfect Won't Hurt a Bit

Idris Seabright's cottage looks idyllic. Pink paint and potted palms give her living room just the right tropical breeziness. A portrait of flinty, bearded Captain Horace Seabright hangs over her… More >>

Piece of His Heart: Bert Berns Is a Name You Need to Know

"I want to be known," says the magnetic young actor Zak Resnick, playing the part of songwriter Bert Berns. Bert who? Berns, the subject of this biographical jukebox musical, penned… More >>

Ever Hear the One About Hamlet's Mother?

"People should take Gertrude seriously," declares the queen, speaking of herself in the third person. Howard Barker's 2002 rendering of Hamlet defends the title character (Hamlet's mother), by rethinking her… More >>

Gimme Fallout Shelter: Atomic is an Epic Meltdown of a Musical

A musical about the Manhattan Project? Bring on the dancing physicists and chorus girls in lab coats. Belt out those odes to fissure. Enrich our hearts with uranium! Atomic is… More >>

The Feather Channel: The Pigeoning Isn't Only for the Birds

If you think those people in The Birds had it bad, just wait till you meet Frank, the nebbishy hero of Robin Frohardt's puppet play The Pigeoning. Now running at… More >>

Behind the German Blitzkrieg of Pop Art

How is it that the nation that vilified the avant-garde in the first half of the 20th century somehow brought forth a band of artists that propelled vanguard art into… More >>

Rum Punch: The Qualification of Douglas Evans is a Boozy Doozy

The Qualification of Douglas Evans, a deeply compelling new play for the Amoralists by Derek Ahonen, looks at addiction without embellishment. It skips the pathos we're used to seeing in… More >>

Nicola Samori's Rereadings of Old Master Oils are a Revelation Nicola Samori's Rereadings of Old Master Oils are a Revelation

Gazing at Italian painter Nicola Samori's new work might bring to mind Auden's famous opening from "Musée des Beaux Arts": "About suffering, they were never wrong, the Old Masters." Think of… More >>

Performed in a Lounge, Play/Date Will Attempt to Set the Bar for Immersive Theater

At first glance, Fat Baby looks like any other Lower East Side bar on a weeknight. A woman waits for someone while texting impatiently. A guy on a stool engages… More >>

Loading...