For the full experience, turn your volume on and play the piano with the timeline
Silicon Valley vs. Boston: Is one friendlier to women?
In the race to create a startup hub welcoming to women, Boston may just have an advantage.
Why do female CEOs get fired more often than male ones?
The reason female CEOs get fired more often may lie in a term you’ve never heard: The Glass Cliff.
Wonder Woman’s secret history and surprising lessons
Jill Lepore, Harvard history professor and New Yorker staff writer, on her new book, “The Secret History of Wonder Woman.”
Want a say in government? Try voting!
Turnout in the September primaries was pitiful. That calls for drastic measures.
Double-barreled action from James Franco
New releases on disc include “Good People,” “Life of Crime,” and “WKRP in Cincinnati: The Complete Series.”
Book review: ‘The Secret History of Wonder Woman’ By
Wonder Woman! She fights for women’s rights, access to birth control, free love, and the importance of polyamory. Not what you expected? Jill Lepore, author of “The Secret History of Wonder Woman”, is here tell you: You have no idea.
Keaton reclaims his inner demon in ‘Birdman’
“Birdman or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance)” is a jaw-dropping stylistic wow that miraculously stays aloft for two hours.
‘Dear White People’ addresses race with humor
The ragged-but-right debut of writer-director Justin Simien welcomes a fresh sensibility into the conversation.
‘Whiplash’ creates a relentless tempo
The spectacular film takes us to the edge of creative expression and then it sails right off, into the place where the monsters are.
A too-tangled medical tale in Huntington’s ‘Ether Dome’
Playwright Elizabeth Egloff ties herself in narrative knots in “Ether Dome,’’ directed by Michael Wilson at Huntington Theatre Company.
‘Bad Jews’ reckons with faith, ethnicity
The action in Joshua Harmon’s comedy revolves around a bitter conflict between two cousins over a prized heirloom belonging to their just-deceased grandfather.
Hindu gods find a home in Boston
The struggle for self-definition is always at the heart of Aditi Brennan Kapil’s “Displaced Hindu Gods Trilogy.”
MFA opens new galleries for its stunning Greek antiquities
The museum’s superb permanent collection will now be displayed in three newly designed galleries that suit its worth.
‘Illuminus’ lights up SoWa with artful projections
“Illuminus: Nuit Blanche Boston” comes to the South End for an evening of light projections, video, live music, and interactive exhibitions.
New England Philharmonic steps into premieres at Tsai
The New England Philharmonic, known for its adventurous programming, opens a season-long “reintroduction” with a concert featuring two world premieres.
Keanu Reeves roars back in as ‘John Wick’
The audience gets a great, unadvertised tour through a criminal shadow world that’s got its own hint of neo-trippiness.
A spirited look at ‘The Irish Pub’
Though some might point to more elevated achievements, documentarian Alex Fegan says the essence of Ireland is the pub.
Scorsese-curated films in Polish film fest
ArtsEmerson will screen 10 Polish films, including several from Scorsese’s curated series, for its Polish Film Festival.
‘Bitter Honey’ leaves an unsettling taste
The documentary from Robert Lemelson, who spent seven years studying polygamous households on Bali, demonstrates that the evils of misogyny.
A ‘Pemberley’ that’s less than the sum of its parts
The two-part “Death Comes to Pemberley,” which premieres Sunday at 9 p.m. on PBS, is thoroughly and frustratingly middling