The Association for the Promotion and Exhibition of the Arts in Lebanon announced winners of its 2017 scholarship awards Tuesday.
Ninety-two-year-old author, poet and artist Etel Adnan was presented with the University Medal from the American University of Beirut to honor her...
Mohamed Talbi, a prominent Tunisian academic and specialist on Islam, died early Monday aged 95, the country's culture ministry said
Known for painting realistic nudes in tribute to the female form, Mouna Rebeiz’s latest series is more abstract.
“I was always curious about why the masses follow certain people, millions following one person,” mused choreographer and dancer Khouloud Yassine.
“I love being famous,” the African-American comedian Chris Rock once quipped. “It’s almost like being white.”
France’s far-right National Front leader Marine Le Pen, who wants to become president in next spring’s elections, celebrated Britain’s vote to leave the...
Activist and writer Elie Wiesel, the World War Two death camp survivor who won a Nobel Peace Prize for becoming the life-long voice of millions of Holocaust...
To many Parisians, the letters PUF have always been associated with the intellectual heart of the French capital
Senior Sudanese officials joined some 3,000 mourners on Sunday at the funeral of veteran Islamist leader Hassan Turabi, an ally turned outspoken critic of the...
“The camp changed my life.” It is an overused expression that is quickly made meaningless.
A look at the cultural agenda in Beirut for this weekend.
Check out the latest happenings on the agenda this weekend around Beirut.
Yto Barrada was named the winner of the 2015 Abraaj Group Art Prize (AGAP) Tuesday, based on a proposal for a piece to be realized over the course of the next...
The implementation of Tripoli’s security plan has created an air of optimism after it ended the rounds of fighting and imposed calm in the city.
The late Kamal Jumblatt (1917-77) is remembered as the founder of Lebanon’s Progressive Socialist Party.
“It would have been easier to work outside [the Middle East] as a woman,” Nayla Comair-Obeid said as she sat up a little straighter in her chair.