At a conference to mark the 20th anniversary of an international accord on restitution, Hungary, Poland, Spain, Russia and Italy were faulted.
Established in 2003, Unsound has established itself as an international destination for experimental and club music. But it’s at odds with the historic city where it takes place.
“Clergy,” which gives an unvarnished view of debauchery in the priesthood, has packed theaters in the predominantly Catholic country.
Mr. Glowacki, whose plays were produced at the Public and other New York theaters, used dark humor to comment on turbulent times.
A high-profile attempt to educate young people about the Holocaust is also balancing the sensitive issue of charging for the exhibition.
A court has allowed the right-wing government to merge the museum, in Gdansk, with a smaller and more nationalistic institution that has yet to open.
The New York Times film critics review “Ghost in the Shell,” “Karl Marx City” and “The Zookeeper's Wife."
Agnieszka Smoczynska’s first feature is a genre-bending tale that swerves from parody to fairy tale to gleeful gore, with camp decadence.
A court let the government proceed with plans to merge the Museum of the Second World War with a smaller institution, leaving its future uncertain.