Entertainment & Arts


As its fourth and maybe final season ends Friday, “Wynonna Earp” deserves credit for refusing to “bury its gays” — and turning anxiety into comfort.

Frieze Los Angeles scraps plans for a July fair and instead focuses on next year, picking dates — and a new Beverly Hills location — for February.

What’s the role of artists in times of social upheaval? Chilean playwright and director Guillermo Calderón returns to REDCAT with a micro-documentary.

After a canceled season in 2020 — the first in 98 years — the Bowl will reopen with free shows for healthcare, grocery and other essential workers.

BIPOC and LGBTQ actors including Jeremy Pope and Guillermo Diaz will read the Larry Kramer play in an event organized by USC’s ONE Archives.

What will the first shows at the Music Center look like? Imagine family pods, outdoors, with masks. Lineup includes ABT, Paul Taylor and Alonzo King.

The gift from Terri and Jerry Kohl will help L.A. Opera stage its first major production since the pandemic began: an outdoor show coming in summer.

Long-shuttered theater companies, music groups and others were shocked Tuesday by plans for full reopening by mid-June. How realistic is the timeline?

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The Hollywood Bowl and L.A. Phil stage comebacks, plus L.A. Stage Alliance shuts down over diversity issues and more in our weekly culture newsletter.

Cruise the coolest pads and businesses in Palm Springs, home to more Midcentury Modern homes and businesses than anywhere else on the planet.

Our weekend picks also include drive-in opera, an in-person screening of “Singin’ in the Rain” and a dance party with BLM co-founder Patrisse Cullors.

Jully Lee, a nominee for a recent L.A. theater award, pronounces her name like “Julie.” It matters in the theater industry and in the world at large.

The Getty Conservation Institute and the city are embarking on a three-year project to preserve landmarks that represent Black heritage across L.A.

The 46-year-old theater association collapses after more than 50 members pull out. Critics say Ovation Awards mistakes reflect long-standing problems.

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