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The movie once called “Let It Snow,” and now “Love the Coopers,” needed a city with a white Christmas vibe and found it in Pittsburgh.
Pittsburgh native Billy Porter stars in a one-man show Friday night on “Live From Lincoln Center” on WQED-TV
An exploration of “Visiting Van Gogh” is among the staff-led and self-guided activities for Slow Art Day April 11 at Carnegie Museum of Art.
At age 86, a Jewish woman looks back at her time in a French prison and Nazi concentration camp in a documentary screening today.
The Pittsburgh-based production company scored Daytime Emmy nods for “Peg + Cat,” ”Daniel Tiger’s Neighborhood” and “Odd Squad.”
Comedy Central is defending new “Daily Show” host Trevor Noah, who is being criticized for past tweets targeting women and Jews.
The talented touring company rides a wave of enduring appeal into Heinz Hall.
Women will have to pay less than men on items in the store as a way to represent how women make less in the workforce.
It will be the first Stones concert here since September 2005, when the band played PNC Park on The Bigger Bang Tour.
Concerts at the Arts Festival, which runs June 5-14 in Point State Park, will include some new faces, such as Alvvays and Benjamin Booker.
The funny “Weird Loners” debuts on Fox, and the cute but unessential “Younger” premieres on TV Land.
A daughter’s religious awakening triggers family crises in Carly Mensch’s funny, polished script.
The Rep explores the exile of the rich while Pittsburgh Playwrights presents the last years of blues singer Dinah Washington.
NBC will go live with Cirque du Soleil in December; it’s time for Kids Choice and iHeartRadio awards.
The host of public radio’s “This American Life,” Ira Glass talks a bit about his own life and career.
Tickets are $45 advanced/$47 day of show and go on sale Friday.
Pittsburgh breakthroughs are highlighted in “Cancer: The Emperor of All Maladies,” which will air today through Wednesday on WQED-TV.
Tidal will be fashioned as a home for high-fidelity audio and exclusive content.
Jon Stewart’s replacement on “The Daily Show” grew up in South Africa, and his globe-trotting spirit sets him apart in comedy.
Three new Bible-inspired TV programs air over the next week: “Killing Jesus,” “The Dovekeepers” and “A.D.: The Bible Continues.”
The Argentinian-French tango company brought its show “Nuit Blanche” here as part of the Pittsburgh Dance Council’s 2014-15 season.
A shining mix of spiritual and secular from a Catholic nun who embodied the 1960s, this retrospective sings with her convictions.
The 10th book in the Cotton Malone series by Steve Berry is a fast-paced and entertaining traditional thriller, with Pittsburgh action.
Duquesne Univ. English professor Greg Barnhisel skillfully shows how modernist art and literature was used to influence the Cold War game.
The legendary Pitt teacher’s “Pomes with Many Bags of Buttered Popcorn and Big Pepsis” is a large, dense book, a prose writer’s poetry.
Christie’s auction will show William T. Hillman’s passion for photography, and proceeds will buy more images for Carnegie Museum of Art.
“Beauty and the Beast” comes to Heinz Hall on its national tour with a Pittsburgh native in tow.
Questions answered about local stations’ digital subchannels, “Under the Dome” and Bible-based TV shows.
Arsenal Duo performs Cesar Franck; architect Lorcan O’Herlihy lectures; Hillman Photography Initiative curator Tina Kukielski speaks ...
Tuesday is also the announce date for the Three Rivers Arts Festival, while a concert announcement is coming Wednesday from the Warhol.
The Pittsburgh Symphony concert featured four horns on Schumann’s “Konzertstuck” and the local debut of conductor Andres Orozco-Estrada.
Get ready for the weekend with these things to check out.
This weekend’s “at Once There was a House” at the New Hazlett marks the fifth anniversary season of Corningworks.
Kiski Area High School sophomore Mia Zanotti is still knocking ’em out on NBC’s singing competition.
Pittsburgh Playwrights’ “Dinah” is singing the blues through Easter.
The title is bland but “Home” delivers colorful aliens and vivid voices based on Adam Rex’s kids’ novel, “The True Meaning of Smekday.”
In “Get Hard,” Will Ferrell’s entitled millionaire reflexively and wrongly turns to Kevin Hart for advice on how to toughen up for prison.
Opening the night with “It’s a Miracle,” the hits came one after another as the consummate showman showed that at 71, he’s still got it.
The mixed repertoire program will include collaborations with Pittsburgh CAPA students at Reflections Theater Co-op of New York City.
Trumpeter Jon Faddis and his band look for Ellington’s “Black, Brown and Beige” in the red, white and blue.
He will give a public reading at Hill House’s Kaufmann Center today.
“Wild Tales,” an anthology of six tales from director Damián Szifrón, is wildly well-done and opening today at the Manor Theater.
“It Follows” is the rare horror thriller that prefers to traffic in suspense and dread than in titillating gore.
“Human Capital” is a time-fractured, Italian-language examination of wealth, status, desire and the cost of a life cut short.
The Post-Gazette’s annual Keep or Cancel? poll kicks off, giving viewers the chance to pick which shows they would renew or put to bed.
This is the third time that a group of students from Mt. Lebanon High School will perform at the famed music hall.
A juried exhibition of Bible-based art will be displayed at Wallace Memorial Presbyterian Church on Greentree Road from April 24 to May 3.
Lynda West is owns The Fiber Mill & Studio at Ten Mile Village in Washington County.
The Decemberists come off a four-year hiatus with “What a Terrible World, What a Beautiful World.”
Abstract painter Ramon Riley teaches art in the Pine-Richland School District.