Berruguete took the fruits of his Italian education and combined them with the tastes and traditions of Spain, resulting in art that, for the first time, was Renaissance in style but unmistakably Spanish in feeling.
Art today seems to be more of an advertisement for the artists than a medium that conveys any real meaning or matter of its own.
Former Assistant United States Attorney Andy McCarthy’s new book, ‘Ball of Collusion,’ is a clearheaded look at how the Clinton campaign and Obama administration weaponized a counterintelligence investigation for political gain.
No other well-known work of art claiming to reflect the idea of freedom seems to withstand a real competition with The Night Watch.
A new museum exhibit tells the tale of Charles Rennie Mackintosh, fostering an appreciation for his artistic collaborative efforts and his truly groundbreaking works of architecture and design.
The personal recordings of 15-year-old Renia Spiegel give readers a contemporaneous account, through poetry and prose, of a youth living through the Holocaust, complete with her insecurities, joys, and deepest fears.
Hard bargaining, sleight-of-hand, gambling, and an assortment of activities with questionable ethical or legal status were all part of the game in the art world a century ago.
Nathanael Blake argued here this week that the Oxford comma is a crutch for bad writing, and I must protest. All things considered, this punctuation mark may be more divisive than partisan politics.
Mark Fallon’s book, ‘Unjustifiable Means: The Inside Story of How the CIA, Pentagon, and US Government Conspired to Torture,’ purports to be an exposé but only reveals his limited understanding of very controversial issues.
The Oxford comma is often superfluous and a crutch for bad writing, yet it has many partisans who want to force it on everyone.
Two much-buzzed-about new books, ‘The Escape Room’ by Megan Goldin and ‘The Need’ by Helen Phillips, have intriguing premises but don’t always deliver in execution.
It’s better to know less than to know that Taylor Swift, a woman who rocketed from Middle America to superstardom, is basically as interesting as the liberal arts grad next to you in line at the Williamsburg Whole Foods.
The new book by former Yale Law School Dean Anthony Kronman, ‘The Assault on American Excellence,’ bizarrely avoids placing the blame where it squarely belongs—our morally bankrupt educational systems.
Historically speaking, rap and hip hop have been just as musical as any other variety of pop music. You know it when you hear it.
David Mamet’s classic play ‘American Buffalo’ is coming back to Broadway, and progressive theater cats are none too pleased.
The day of the NYT Times Reporters’ book was released, “Justice On Trial” ranks No. 168 on Amazon while “The Education of Brett Kavanaugh: An Investigation” trailed behind at No. 188.
New York Times columnist Bari Weiss’s new book, ‘How to Fight Anti-Semitism,’ offers a trenchant look at an old evil that’s on the rise once more.
A new memoir by the famed gymnast tells the courageous and riveting story of how she confronted the USA Gymnastics doctor who abused hundreds of girls and provides essential insight into combating sexual abuse in the future.
‘Verrocchio: Sculptor and Painter of Renaissance Florence’ at the National Gallery of Art is the first comprehensive exhibition dedicated to this artist ever mounted in the United States.
As Mary Eberstadt’s ‘Primal Screams’ painfully illustrates, there is no such thing as ‘what happens in the bedroom stays in the bedroom.’ Private choices about sex have public consequences.
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