Thornton Dial’s two-sided relief-painting-assemblage, “History Refused to Die” (2004), also gives this Metropolitan Museum of Art exhibition its title. His work is in conversation with quilts by, from left, Lola Pettway (“Housetop,” circa 1975); Lucy T. Pettway (“Housetop” and “Bricklayer” blocks with bars, circa 1955); and Annie Mae Young (“Work-clothes quilt with center medallion of strips,” from 1976).
Kendale McCoy in “America to Me.”
The Recording Academy president Neil Portnow, right, with Grammys host James Corden. After the ceremony on Sunday, Mr. Portnow told reporters that women who want to rise in the music industry need to “step up.”
Sofia Zarul Azham, left, and Dominique Machain, students at the School of Visual Arts, complained that their professor had acted inappropriately toward them.
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.
Ryan Murphy, a creator of the new FX series “Pose,” and Janet Mock, the author and transgender activist, sit down for lunch at Il Cantinori in Manhattan.
In 2004, the architect Rem Koolhaas proposed a design for the European Union’s flag, based on barcodes. This week, he will help lead a gathering of artists to find new ways for the organization to better present itself to the public.
“The Girl in the Spotlight,” an intensive, two-week study of Vermeer’s “Girl With a Pearl Earring” using new exploratory technologies, begins Monday at the Mauritshuis Royal Picture Gallery in The Hague.
Mike Seaman and his team maintain the sculptures, buildings and landscape at Storm King Art Center.
“If any human being, man, woman, dog, cat or half-crushed worm dares call me ‘middlebrow,’ ” Virginia Woolf wrote in 1932, “I will take my pen and stab him dead.”
Mike Colter in “Jessica Jones.”
The singer Betty Bonifassi in “Slav,” a show shut down last week in Montreal following protests over its mostly white production.
David Wojnarowicz’s “Untitled (Face in Dirt),” from 1991, shows the artist sinking into the earth (or is he rising, Lazarus-like, from it?) in Death Valley. It is part of “David Wojnarowicz: History Keeps Me Awake at Night,” an exhibition opening Friday at the Whitney Museum of American Art.
Clockwise from top left: Scenes from “Stranger Things,” “American Vandal,” “BoJack Horseman” and “Godless,” part of Netflix’s ever-expanding universe of programming.
Kevin Carroll, background, and Justin Theroux in “The Leftovers.”
David Zwirner, who is planning a five-story, $50 million gallery designed by Renzo Piano that is to open in 2020.
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