Arts & Letters
Neflix original “BoJack Horseman” brings a cartoon spin to the recovering man-child.
“99 Homes” pairs Hollywood stars alongside real-life evictees to cut to the heart of the housing crisis.
A reader-requested list.
Historians may never fully comprehend the soldier’s experience, but several are trying.
In an age grappling with class, race, identity, and the Great Depression, many artists flirted with the left.
“Sicario” recycles the violent nihilism of “Breaking Bad” without shedding any new light.
A ghoulish Johnny Depp channels Whitey Bulger’s malice in a story of literal “gangster government.”
MORE IN Arts & Letters
Noah Baumbach’s new comedy about the friendship of two ambitious women conceals a soft heart under an acrid exterior.
A leading skeptic of modern rationalism challenges the secular faith in progress and human freedom.
His “Migration” series, reunited at MoMA, is social history raised to the level of art.
Garland Tucker’s new book shows the right’s historical roots before Buckley, Goldwater, and Reagan.
A quirky Catholic convert unlocks prayer and spiritual growth with Shakespeare, math, and ballroom dance.
Bad advice, bad memories, mysticism, humiliation, class struggle, sleaze, and more of my favorite things.
Eastern emperors were accountable to their people and the public good without being democrats.
The Neue Galerie captures Russia’s last moments of open artistic experimentation before the “short 20th century.”
Rod Dreher shows how a literary classic can be the best therapy for troubled times and a troubled soul.
How friendship saves the day in John Green’s latest film adapatation