The PSO’s concert featured the Heinz Hall debut of Israeli conductor Lahav Shani, as well as a performance by pianist Jon Kimura Parker.
“Voice” fans rejoice! Blind auditions begin Monday at 9 p.m. on NBC.
“A Piece of the World” introduces readers to Christina Olson, the subject of artist Andrew Wyeth’s most famous painting.
OneRepublic singer is recovering from a throat ailment.
For at least a month before his death, Mr. Warhol had been ill but had done his best to keep up his usual exhausting pace.
ABC’s “When We Rise” tells a compelling history of the gay rights movement using comfortable miniseries conventions.
Unfortunately, the animated film misses the mark and comes off as more artificial than cute.
Director Jordan Peele, of “Key & Peele” fame, turns horror film conventions on their head in his directorial debut.
The “Stars” align for the new Chewbacca, Penn State grad Joonas Suotamo.
Michael Polite, who has been on the board of the August Wilson Center since August 2015, will take over as board chair from Maxwell King.
WESA names Maria Gabriel Scapellato as new “Morning Edition” host
Angry constituents showed up at GOP town halls in many states, including in Virginia, Arkansas, Florida, Iowa and New Jersey.
The R-rated musical comedy about Mormon missionaries returns to Pittsburgh, with award-winning song and dance, and lots of laughs.
Ice princesses, guitarists Marcus King and Tommy Emmanuel and lots of other performances on the slate for the coming weekend.
Murray Crewe was the PSO’s principal bass trombonist and also taught music at Duquesne University and Carnegie Mellon University.
Acoustic guitarist is master finger-picker in the Chet Atkins tradition.
At the August Wilson Center, Pittsburgh’s first-ever celebration of the black big screen, Black Bottom Film Festival, starts Feb. 24.
The Seattle indie-rock band is touring behind its third album “Signs of Light.”
The rapper/activist/author will read and sign his new book “No Half Steppin’” at the Warhol on Friday night.
Fresh and classic works by Point Park dance faculty will be on the bill in “Conservatory Dance Company at Point Park University.”
The teenage singer has a sister who is involved in a lawsuit against Pine-Richland High School.
Based on Aeschylus’ “The Suppliant Women,” the show at Pittsburgh Playhouse is directed by City Theatre’s Reginald Douglas.
The video game gets high marks for stunning visuals and varied combat but the character experience gets stale toward the second half.
The Carnegie Mellon School of Drama, directed and choregraphed by Tome Cousin, takes on the musical with an assist from the Dormont native.
“A Crash Course: Art History from Ancient to Now” will begin March 8 at Carnegie Museum of Art for docent program trainees and the public.
Her other works include “Bluets,” “The Art of Cruelty: A Reckoning” and “The Red Parts: Autobiography of a Trial.”
Band will play Bob Dylan’s “Blonde on Blonde” album.
Tickets will go on sale Friday.
The National Endowment for the Arts and other conservative targets fight to remain budgeted.
Public media is aimed at leveling the playing field so listeners scattered across the country have equal access to educational programming.
The actor was named the Post-Gazette Performer of the Year for the 1989-90 season.
The Pittsburgh Public Theater contest has one tie as winners are crowned in grades 8-12 in the Upper Division and 4-7 in the Lower Division.
For Virginia shows, Mr. Morris will sing a medley of deliciously risqué songs from the 1920s and ’30s that accompany “Dancing Honeymoon.”
It is a personal work, and it is best experienced in an intimate space like the studio at Pittsburgh Opera’s headquarters.
Derry native Jake Emmerling talks about life on the road with one of the most acclaimed musicals of the decade.
HBO’s adaptation of the Liane Moriarty novel, starring Reese Witherspoon and Nicole Kidman, too often feels like a run-of-the-mill soap.
From New York Fashion Week to Calvin Klein’s latest ad campaign, Warhol’s works are enjoying much more than 15 minutes of fame.
A new biography of the creator of “Krazy Kat,” one of the most influential comic strips of all time.
The acclaimed Pittsburgh poet, the host of “Prosody,” is alive and fully engaged in her latest collection.
Eric Puchner uses domestic, mundane and even futuristic themes to explore why life, even when it is painful, is always worth living.
Questions answered about “Bates Motel,” “The Lawrence Welk Show” and WEPA.
Author Maggie Nelson, Grammy-winning jazz vocalist Gregory Porter and comedian Aries Spears are on tap this week.
Lauren Groff still reads the classics, and was influenced by Edith Hamilton’s famous book, “Mythology.”
Lou Schreiber, 69, doesn’t need to see his audience to know they love his music. “You can just feel the energy by the way they applaud.”
Winners in two divisions, grades 4-7 and 8-12, will be chosen at the Pittsburgh Public Theater’s O’Reilly Theater, Downtown.
ABC’s announcement about the next “Bachelorette” is striking some as “UnREAL.”
The Tony-nominated stage and screen actor takes on the classic role for the production that opens April 21.
Festival will be re-branded as the Pittsburgh Blues and Roots Festival, benefiting the Autism Society.
Row House Cinema and Bierport will screen all eight films, with complementary activities and tastings related to the Harry Potter universe.
The spinoff series, debuting Sunday on CBS and later on CBS All Access, makes a strong case for this continuation show in early episodes.