Arts

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Each week, Daily Arts writers evaluate the latest movies, shows, books, music, games and more. They watch, read and listen for the next standout artistic trends and then write about what that means for us in the art world and beyond.

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Blink and the years fall away like leaves.

— Addie, “Invisible Life of Addie La Rue” 

 

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I have something that I’d like to admit.

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Everyone knows the most ominous part of the horror genre is the notorious title slide “based on true events.” This is largely the reason why “Night Stalker: The Hunt for a Serial Killer” is a series with unparalleled shocks.

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Regardless of what’s been going on in the outside world, 2020 was a pretty major year for games.

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What would Malcolm X, Sam Cooke, Muhammad Ali and Jim Brown say to one another?

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Those familiar with Samuel Beckett’s magnum opus, “Waiting for Godot” will immediately recognize the dramatic setting presented in Antoinette Nwandu’s absurdist tragedy “Pass Over.” Set “now, right now / but also 1855 / but also 13th century BCE,” the radio play features

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Memories of my dad watching golf (or napping through it) go back as long as I can remember. He brought me and my brother to driving ranges since we were little and that “fore!” means duck. He’s shown us how to hit out of a sand trap. Yet, he’s never been a fan of Tiger Woods.

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It’s no secret that writers for big networks are a bit out of touch with young viewers. Never has this been truer than in the case of “Call Your Mother,” ABC’s new family comedy sitcom.

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Marge Piercy’s newest poetry collection, “On the Way Out, Turn Off the Light” is a meditation on love, loss, sex, religion, politics and family. Her poetry is unfailingly personal and it is clear that she is a veteran writer and thinker.