Harvard Professor Henry Louis Gates Jr’s research of celebrities genetic roots makes for interesting reading in Finding Your Roots.
When The Game Stands Tall tells inspirational story of redemption through football.
Newport lineup reflects depth of jazz music as festival marks 60th anniversary.
An abundance of talent and a richness of music from burgeoning artists prevailed at the Montreal International Jazz Festival.
In Cambridge for a gig, singer/basist Meshell Ndegeocello discusses the varied influences on her soul-infused music
Described as a "burger joint with strong values," the Jamaica Plain burger joint Grass Fed offers delicious burgers, a variety of fries (from truffle-Parmesan to beet fries), onion rings, hot dogs, and sandwiches.
John Verlinden or "Chef Johnny" as he’s known from his days as the proprietor of Boston’s first Cuban-American restaurant, Mucho Gusto Café & Collectibles, has recently written the cookbook, "To Cook is to Love." As he states right up front, ...
If you go to Kara Walker’s new exhibit, "A Subtlety," at the Domino Sugar Factory in Brooklyn, a lot will overwhelm you. You’ll likely wait outside in a line that snakes down Kent Street, across from rowhouses that were once ...
Treach and Kay Gee from Naughty by Nature and the man of the hour Ja Rule turned it up at the jam-packed House of Blues for HOT 96.9’s Throwback Party.
It was a feast for the eyes as Boston Ballet’s dancers took to the stage in the program "Pricked."
A bit of Philly soul came to Boston in the form of Boyz II Men, who brought the house down at The Wilbur.
The 6th Annual Women in Comedy Festival showcased some of the best female comics from around the country over four hilarious days with a mix of sketch, stand-up comedy and improv.
Comedian Bruce Bruce returns to The Wilbur stage; The Whispers perform at the Berklee Performance Center; The Sinclair presents the very talented singer and bass player Meshell Ndegeocello.
Worlds seem to collide in "Belle," which is the latest in a series of movies about slavery released to American audiences in recent years.
Jazz music was birthed by Buddy Bolden in Congo Square, New Orleans in the early 1900s, when his boisterous cornet blazed beyond any known measure or velocity.