As the 50th anniversary of the 1968 student takeover approaches, the neglected story of African-American protesters is moving to the center of the story.
Category Archives: Nineteen Hundred Sixties
David Loeb Weiss’s 1968 documentary, “No Vietnamese Ever Called Me Nigger,” conveys the anger of black antiwar protesters.
João Moreira Salles’s ruminative documentary essay features footage from the era along with personal voice-over narration.
Known for his multivolume biography of Lyndon B. Johnson, Mr. Caro helped inspire a citywide cultural festival organized by Carnegie Hall.
The documentary “Revolution,” Jack O’Connell’s on-the-ground look at the Summer of Love, has been digitally restored and will be screened in New York.
Cheap rents, wild music, easy drugs and open stages: Friends and colleagues from the 1960s recall the dramatist’s beginnings.
The city native, about to turn 90, looks back at a glorious past and wonders what his next act will be.
This in-demand star has been deeply involved with the film, a story of representation that he cares about profoundly.
Ron Howard’s documentary explores the wild ride John, Paul, George and Ringo took in the early 1960s, helping to usher in the youth-culture age.
John F. Kennedy, space exploration and color TV are all part of an exhibition at the Long Island Museum in Stony Brook that recalls the area’s history during that era.