At Congregation Beth Elohim in Park Slope last night, Paul Auster and Don DeLillo read, and were introduced by Jonathan Safran Foer, but the shadown of the week's events loomed.
House For Sale, the Transport Group Theatre Company's adaptation of a Jonathan Franzen essay, makes a tense, uncertain game out of a staged reading.
John Cale seems on the cusp of a new moment in his career, but his new album, Shifty Adventures of Nookie Wood, is a disappointing step in the wrong direction.
Authors Zadie Smith and Michael Chabon read at the 92Y last week, much to the clamor of the venue's regulars.
The Museum at FIT's new show, Ivy Style, examines the fashions that grew out of America's elite institutions, and continue today.
A conversation about fiction between Zadie Smith and Colm Tóibín, whose stories were read last night at Symphony Space
Brooklyn band Xray Eyeballs, who play Mercury Lounge tonight, are an evolving garage-rock powerhouse.
Lee Ranaldo, freshly solo since the dissolution of Sonic Youth, celebrates his latest release
Woody Allen's appearance with Dick Cavett at the 92nd St. Y was full of well-worn jokes and meandering nostalgia, just what the crowd wanted
Nathan Englander, whose latest short story collection is out next month, talks writing and identity