Last weekend at the women’s march in New York, Halsey delivered a speech about surviving harassment and abuse. Whether the #MeToo movement will make a splash at the Grammys, however, is unclear.
Shawn Mendes absorbed the influences of the artists and songwriters he worked with on “Shawn Mendes.”
“Jonny Woo’s All Star Brexit Cabaret” is one of many shows at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe that poke fun at the tortured process of Britain’s withdrawal from the European Union.
Clockwise from top left: Michelle Wolf, Macy Gray, Cardi B and Sandra Bernhard will all entertain on New Year’s Eve.
Cardi B shows off her flexibility and range on “Invasion of Privacy,” taking and doling out punches on one track while rapping about her fragile heart on the next.
In “Sharkwrecked,” Paul de Gelder and James Glancy spend nearly 43 hours floating in the Atlantic Ocean together, with potentially deadly oceanic whitetip sharks circling much of the time.
A stuffed giraffe that Muhammad Ali Pasha, the Viceroy of Egypt, gave to Grand Duke Leopold II of Tuscany in 1835 is included in “Islamic Art and Florence from the Medici to the 20th Century” at the Uffizi gallery.
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.
Guy Pearce in “The Innocents,” a supernatural teen drama beginning Friday on Netflix.
Kevin Spacey, left, and Reg E. Cathey, right, in “House of Cards.”
Tiler Peck, the New York City Ballet principal, at Lincoln Center. A new documentary, “Ballet Now,” follows Ms. Peck as she puts together a program of dance in Los Angeles. That experience changed her, she said, in a way that “has translated into my dancing now.”
“Cells in the retina of the eye” (1904), one of Santiago Ramón y Cajal’s most striking drawings at the Grey Art Gallery in Manhattan.
The artist Zulfikar Ali Bhutto, the grandson and namesake of the founder of the Pakistan Peoples Party (P.P.P.), explores the intersection of Islam, sexuality and masculinity.
Dance Hall Crashers at Warped in 1996.
From left, Kim Dickens and Alycia Debnam-Carey in “Fear The Walking Dead.”
Banksy’s “Vote to Love” in the Royal Academy’s summer exhibition. The work, an earlier version of which was rejected when the artist submitted it under a different pseudonym, is based on a poster from the 2016 Brexit referendum.
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