Tax increases for adobe homes in the artsy outpost of Marfa, Tex., have hit both upscale properties and more modest ones, like these.
Dean Baquet, the executive editor of The New York Times, in "The Fourth Estate," debuting Sunday on Showtime.
Patricia Clarkson in HBO’s “Sharp Objects,” which ended its season on Sunday.
Enslaved African men and women in a sculpture by the Ghanaian artist Kwame Akoto-Bamfo at the new National Memorial for Peace and Justice in Montgomery, Ala. The work is dedicated to the memory of the victims of the trans-Atlantic slave trade.
Martin Puryear’s “Big Bling,” a 40-foot-tall sculpture looming over Madison Square Park in 2016. The multitiered wood structure is wrapped in chain-link fence and anchored with a gold-leafed shackle. The timbers and plywood create a shape both animal-like and abstract.
Christina Gansch (Mélisande) and Christopher Purves (Golaud) in Stefan Herheim’s new production of “Pelléas et Mélisande” at the Glyndebourne festival in Britain.
Laura Carmichael and Harry Hadden-Paton in “Downton Abbey.”
Donald Glover stayed in prosthetic makeup between takes as the titular recluse in the “Teddy Perkins” episode of “Atlanta,” which ends its second season on FX on Thursday.
In “McMafia,” a BBC/AMC coproduction, James Norton and Faye Marsay play siblings who get caught up in an interconnected, international network of organized crime.
Matt Groening, the creator of “The Simpsons” and “Futurama,” at his production office in Santa Monica, Calif. His new show, a fantasy tale called “Disenchantment,” debuts Aug. 17 on Netflix.
The writer Julia Kristeva, whom a Bulgarian government commission alleges was a secret agent in the 1970s.
“Luminaries,” an installation in the Winter Garden atrium at Brookfield Place that dancers will be able to fine-tune at a Quiet Clubbing event.
Annette Kelm’s “Proposal for Knots” (2018) is at Andrew Kreps Gallery.
Ada Vox, a drag queen who had auditioned for “American Idol” previously as Adam Sanders, is one of the promising hopefuls on the debut season of the rebooted show on ABC.
Shiri Appleby, left, and Constance Zimmer in “UnREAL.”
Joyce DiDonato, Massenet’s Cendrillon at the Metropolitan Opera, heading to the prince’s ball in a coach (made of the letters of the French word for coach) in a new production that runs through May 11.
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