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A Sisters of Charity chapel in Greensburg has an altar that is the work of famed Japanese-American woodworker George Nakashima.
Pittsburgh was a movie magnet in 2014 as Russell Crowe, Jake Gyllenhaal, Vin Diesel, Will Smith and many others came for productions.
With the Christmas holidays all around us, I find myself thinking about my beloved dad and the treasure trove of Christmas memories I love.
The documentary maker who exudes love for the city is ubiquitous. And his stories are reminders that in strangeness, there is possibility.
“Boyhood,” “Birdman” and “Foxcatcher” top the list of the best movies of 2014, which also includes the crowd-pleasing “The Lego Movie.”
Rob Marshall, the director who grew up in Pittsburgh, guides a starry cast through a musical film with themes for all ages.
The movie about the assassination of North Korea’s leader has netted tepid reviews but strong response after attempts to shut it down.
More scripted series than ever premiere in January and on several cable networks that are new to scripted shows.
Frederick Wiseman, the dean of documentarians, takes an unadorned and revealing look at a portrait gallery like no other.
The film opened in more than 300 independent movie theaters Christmas Day, drawing many sell-out audiences.
“Unbroken” and “Into the Woods” are the top movies to debut on Christmas Day; Justin Bieber gets a jet; Dustin Diamond arrested.
“The Gambler” slots Mark Wahlberg and Brie Larson into an update of roles played four decades ago by James Caan and Lauren Hutton.
After initially calling off its release, Sony officials made the film available on a variety of digital platforms Wednesday afternoon.
The painting shows a Downtown street as it was a century ago, before construction of the current City Hall and Oliver Building.
Rob Marshall gets it right in bringing the Sondheim/Lapine classic “Into the Woods” to the big screen.
“Unbroken,” Angelina Jolie’s second directorial effort, is a didactic but powerfully performed true story of WWII heroism.
A program also has begun to help minority organizations compete for grants, build audiences and grab exhibition opportunities.
In the Pittsburgh area, the SouthSide Works Cinema and the Dependable Drive-In in Moon will show the film.
Seth Rogen and James Franco’s “The Interview” is silly — if controversial — fun.
Longtime Warhol exhibition director Jesse Kowalski will become curator of the Norman Rockwell Museum in March.
“Gambler” remake allows Brie Larson to blow her own horn, thanks to the souvenir she kept from the movie starring Mark Wahlberg.
Benedict Cumberbatch spins the clock back to WWII and celebrates a brilliant mathematician who changed history and yet met a tragic end.
Margaret Keane painted the big-eyed waifs, husband Walter Keane took the credit and director Tim Burton chronicles the deceptive dynamic.
Restored animated classic “The King and the Mockingbird” opens Friday at the Regent Square Theater in subtitled and dubbed versions.
Bob Dylan, Louis Armstrong, Leonard Bernstein, David Bowie and Joni Mitchell are boxed this season.
“Pride,” “The Trip to Italy” and “The Good Lie” hit store shelves.
Swon Brothers, Girl Talk, Harlan Twins all party on New Year’s Eve.
A new “Doctor Who” Christmas special airs on BBC America Christmas night.
The “Beetlejuice”’ director and Oscar nominee confirm their split; “Today” pulls interview; Justin Lin is in as director of “Star Trek 3.”
The Greater Pittsburgh Arts Council is slated to receive a $35,000 NEA grant to make the arts more accessible to people with disabilities.
The radio special “Zachary’s Gift” tells the story of Fisher House, founded by Zachary Fisher.
A list of things to do after the Christmas presents are opened.
In addition to the 7 p.m. show, the comedian and star of "Ride Along" and "The Wedding Ringer" also will perform at 10 p.m.
Off the Wall Productions offers theatergoers a fast-paced farce for the holidays in “Or,” by Liz Duffy Adams.
Indie Web series "Dog Bytes" is a bizarre tale of people behaving badly.
Mayor Bill Peduto handed out money to city workers on the reality show, but he won’t say where the money came from.
“The Interview” will be released after all to a limited number of theaters, including one in Pittsburgh, for Christmas Day showings.
Jaycee Chan has been indicted on the charge of sheltering others to use drugs and could face three years in jail if convicted.
It wasn’t immediately clear what caused the Internet stoppage in one of the least-wired and poorest countries in the world.
The mayor dismissed concerns of an implicit quid pro quo between him and the donors.
The Woodstock standout who died Monday at age 70 was known for his bluesy growl and hit recordings.
The singer was known for his cover of the Beatles’ “With A Little Help From My Friends” and his memorable Woodstock performance.
He led the department of contemporary and modern art at the Carnegie beginning in 2009.
“My hope all along was to highlight what makes Pittsburgh and its workers special, and the show did that,” Mayor Bill Peduto said.
Television’s original Batman, actor Adam West says playing the caped crusader essentially interrupted his career path in films.
Western Pennsylvania co-stars in the movie “Foxcatcher” with nearly all scenes shot here but one — a helicopter view of the du Pont estate.
Police said the groom being filmed for the TLC reality series threw glass cups at the wall and tried to provoke a fight.
Joyce Brabner and Mark Zingarelli offer a well-crafted social testament to how far we have come, even as the emotional content has worn off.
Read this book twice – even if you normally avoid books on religious or spiritual growth.
All six issues of the Image Comics series are collected here. Mr. Gillen's metaphor couldn't be more obvious or more accurate.