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"What Were You Wearing?" displays the clothing survivors had on when they were assaulted, along with personal stories.
In its world premiere, Joyce Van Dyke’s play is a magisterial yet homey paean to a quintet of women who were tasked with painstakingly classifying celestial data at the Harvard...
On Friday and Saturday, the North Shore town will be bustling with big name authors like Ann Hood, Tom Perrotta and Stephen McCauley.
Plus the Independent Film Festival Boston brings up-and-comers to town and the Huntington remakes the '80s classic "Top Girls."
"We're just putting these young people, who are brilliant in some cases, in jail."
For Grammy Award-winning country music artist Keith Urban, the studio is "like a blank canvas." Most of the songs on his new album were written there.
Members of the symphony are performing around the city using a collection of string instruments that survived the Holocaust.
The '80s classic, directed here by Liesl Tommy, explores what women gain and lose when they climb to a higher socioeconomic class.
The IFFBoston gives us a chance to discover some gems from the incredibly rich, cross-pollinating documentary filmmaking community in the Boston area.
In our season finale, Tony-nominated actor Kathleen Chalfant ("The Affair," "House of Cards") stars in an Iraqi tale about three friends whose love of storytelling changes their entire future.
The film profiles three young adults with intellectual disabilities navigating high school, college and the professional world.
"Any time that you do a production for teens and for kids, it is very common for the adults to treat the kids as kids and to underestimate what they...
There's a "skewed perception of how we think about who was out there on the range, and how diverse it was," musician Dom Flemons says.
A unique civics class at the New York Historical Society uses paintings, sculptures and stories to teach immigrants the American history they need to know to pass their citizenship test.
The provocative show, whose playwright says he set out "to offend and upset," is set at the pitch of slapstick, writes critic Jeremy D. Goodwin.
It's been rare to have exhibitions in the U.S. dedicated to Palestinian art.
In his first appearance in Boston in over a decade, the tenor-turned-baritone will be performing "tuneful opera selections" that he hopes will expose a non-opera audience to the genre.
A country with little hockey history — and just two ice rinks in the entire nation — became the villain in a generation's most popular hockey movie. How did it...
We speak with WBUR reporter Maria Garcia, about the sometimes blurred line between sex in art and sexual assault in art, following the abrupt retirement from MassArt of renowned photographer...
Chances are, a play by 36-year-old San Francisco-based writer Lauren Gunderson is being done at theater near you.