Matt Walsh in “Veep.”
Thomas Middleditch in “Silicon Valley.”
Glenn Gould recording Bach’s “Goldberg” Variations in 1955. The complete sessions have been recently released on disc.
President Ronald Reagan presenting the photographer and filmmaker Gordon Parks with the National Medal of Arts in 1988.
The actress Eliza Dushku said she was sexually assaulted by a stuntman when she was 12 and working with him on the 1994 film “True Lies.”
Grey Henson, center, in “Mean Girls.” As Damian, the “almost too gay to function” drama nerd, he sells his advice to fellow high school students with a big tap number.
Chelan Lasha, in 2014; she is one of the additional accusers testifying at Bill Cosby’s sexual assault retrial. After testifying, she called out to Mr. Cosby, drawing an immediate objection from his lawyers.
Kehinde Wiley has set Barack Obama against greenery, with flowers that have symbolic meaning. Amy Sherald’s take on Michelle Obama emphasizes an element of couturial spectacle and rock-solid cool.
Maureen Forte, center, waited in line with a group of women from Chicago who traveled to Detroit to pay their respects to Aretha Franklin who lies in state at the Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History.
“Ralph McWilliams,” a 1941 photograph by George Platt Lynes in “Transmissions.” Lynes made many intensely poetic studio images of dancers and choreography.
From left, Brandon Victor Dixon, Christian Dante White and Andy Karl in the Boston Pops concert staging of “On the Town” at Tanglewood.
Wyatt Cenac’s new show has a laid-back energy that’s very different from other late-night programs.
Alberto Giacometti, “Suspended Ball,” 1930–31. His Surrealist sculptures were witty, off-kilter and sometimes dripping with sex. A sphere dangles from a string in a cage, “teasing but never touching a curve. The objects are abstract prisoners trapped in an endlessly unconsummated dance,” our critic writes.
The choreographer Bill T. Jones.
Anderson Cooper, left, and Andy Cohen at Cafe Cluny in the West Village. They will host CNN’s New Year’s Eve coverage this year.
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.
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