My favorite moment in "Sunday in the Park with George" is when the titular artist, George Seurat, describes the inventiveness of the pointillist brushwork in "A Sunday Afternoon on the Island of Grand Jatte."
The 38th San Francisco Jewish Film Festival returns, with 49 programs including a handful of LGBTQ-themed features.
Melissa Etheridge will rock the Bay Area this month with two outdoor evening concerts on the weekend of July 21 and 22.
Joe Goode's new world premiere "Still Standing" led us through San Francisco's historic Haas-Lilienthal House during the course of the performance. It runs through Aug. 5 there.
Exceptionally handsome, tall, buffed, blonde, blue-eyed, Tab Hunter - named by agent Henry Willson, who also christened Rock Hudson - was labeled the "Sigh Guy," and had countless teenage girls (and boys) fantasizing about him.
"Summer with the Symphony" concerts, the all-purpose two-month fix for staycationing Bay Area music-lovers, continues at Davies Symphony Hall through Aug. 3.
There isn't much joy to be found on Current Joys' debut visual album "A Different Age" (Danger Collective).
"Oedipus at Palm Springs," written and originally performed by the Five Lesbian Brothers collaborative, is particularly reliant on the performers' delivery rather than the plot.
To paraphrase Robert Browning, "Ah to be in England, now that Trump Baby is there."
Peter Hujar, now considered one of the greatest American photographers of the late 20th century, was living in poverty at the time of his death in 1987 from complications of AIDS.
The San Francisco Jewish Film Festival will screen two films and will hold a panel discussion focusing on women behind and in front of the lens who are revolutionizing the way women are presented in film.
In "The Cakemaker" Thomas, a baker living in Berlin, meets Oren, a furtive Israeli with a sweet tooth.
Summer arts events indoor, outdoor, under the moon or sun, help our world turn.
Raise your curtains of preconception and imagine a musical: There's a spunky, sexually adventurous gay boy pursued by a hardworking man, a few years older, who wants to tame the young-un's wandering eye and get domestic.
The 1886 Edwardian-style Italianate home at 500 Capp Street in the Mission District, where the late San Francisco conceptual artist David Ireland lived for three decades until several years before his death in 2009, is possibly his greatest achievement.
Derek Jarman's raw and captivating interpretation of Christopher Marlowe's play "Edward II" (1991) has been digitally restored in a pristine Blu-ray version just released by Film Movement.
In the good old summertime, San Francisco music-lovers can always rely on the Merola Opera program to uphold a celebrated tradition, selecting, training and showcasing young singers.
A fine crop of murder mysteries is available to keep readers engaged while at the beach, the pool, or flying to an interesting destination.
A deeply felt, finely balanced account of being Leonard Bernstein's oldest daughter captures the madness of life in the orbit of one of the last century's most influential, larger-than-life musicians with equal parts candor and compassion.
Here's a summary of films from Frameline 42 that have already secured theater distribution or TV deals.
Outspoken, forceful, and eminently significant, Michelle Tea has been a literary force of nature for well over a decade.