Vladislav Davidzon, Tablet's European culture correspondent, is a Russian-American writer, translator, and critic. He was born in Tashkent, Uzbekistan, and lives in Paris.
From Paris to Benghazi to Dhaka to Kiev, France’s most prominent, and tireless, public philosopher is also its de facto statesman
The French film festival goes raw on depictions of incest, murder, DSK, Ukraine, Timbuktu, and stardom
Cites Ukraine’s appointment of oligarchs as governors as reason for unrest
The whole question of modernity, in new assessments of the German composer and his work
Provocateur’s legal woes coincide with rising anti-Jewish sentiment in Paris
Two new biographical studies and dual exhibits in Vienna plumb the psychodrama of the great Lucian Freud
The late political theorist, Marxist philosopher, and urbanist, who died this year, was my teacher and spiritual guide
A new show at the Jewish Museum in New York follows contrasting exhibits in Liverpool and Paris
5:17 PM —
Who needs Christian Bale as Moses when Val Kilmer did a brilliant job in the 90s?
3:20 PM —
Baruch Lebovits, who pleaded guilty to child molestation in May, served less than three months
3:13 PM —
Rudolf Hess’ prison food is being photographed for the first time.
1:30 PM —
How the 1984 paranormal comedy ended up in the conservative film canon
12:29 PM —
Jill Soloway’s latest offering is absorbing, sincere, and tender
11:15 AM —
A case of how doing what seems wrong can also be what’s right
10:30 AM —
Setting the record straight on the Hall of Famer’s 69th birthday
9:50 AM —
Talmudic scholars have never agreed on the pre-Yom Kippur chicken sacrifice
9:13 AM —
Rivlin joins 11-year-old George Amira, whose anti-bullying video went viral
By Elana Sztokman — Elana Sztokman flies the not-so friendly skies home to IsraelBy Etgar Keret — Even if the person you wronged doesn’t remember what you did, it can still make a difference to ask for forgiveness. Maybe.By Marjorie Ingall — As Yom Kippur approaches, I’ll share what I’ve learned about how to apologize—and how not to
On a new album, the captivating leader of the band Pharaoh’s Daughter reclaims the music that dominated her religious childhood
Chaya Ben Baruch’s sixth child was born with Down syndrome. Then she did what every good mother does—set out to find him a mate.
The dynamic conductor and genius behind ‘West Side Story’ also wrote classical works. Allen Shawn explores what they reveal.
- Debut Novelist Yelena Akhtiorskaya on Misery, Writing, and Brighton Beach
- Review: “This Is Where I Leave You”
- Buzzfeed Hipsters Sample Jewish Food For the First Time
- Brooklyn’s Best Vintage Store Also Supports Jewish Kids With Serious Illnesses
- Playwright Jessica Goldberg?s ?Better?: When misery begets art
- My Evening with LeAnn Rimes & the LA County Sherriff
- A Conversation with Jim Marchese of Real Housewives of New Jersey
- Edge of Tomorrow: At 91, Grandma reflects on the state of the world and her soul for Rosh Hashanah