Gisele Regatao

Senior Editor, Culture, WNYC News

Gisele Regatao appears in the following:

The Man Who Made Books Portable

Thursday, March 19, 2015

A new exhibit celebrates Aldus Manutius, a Venetian printer who died 500 years ago and was the first to print classics in thin volumes.

Comments [1]

The Looks and the Mind of Mad Men

Sunday, March 15, 2015

The shoe-box holding the truth about ad man Don Draper and journals from the TV show creator are among the items in a new exhibit. 

Comments [2]

The Fun and Dark World of Makeup

Sunday, March 15, 2015

Like her daughter Lena Dunham, photographer Laurie Simmons offers a fresh look at our notions of beauty with her new exhibit at the Jewish Museum.

Comments [1]

Mirrors, from Mosques to the Museum

Saturday, March 14, 2015

The sculpture and drawings of Iranian artist Monir Shahroudy Farmanfarmaian are inspired by Persian architecture, the geometric forms in Islamic patterns, and Sufi cosmology.


Helen Mirren Plays the Queen on Broadway

Friday, March 13, 2015

The play "The Audience" comes from the same team as the Academy Award-winning film "The Queen."


A Movie By a Drone

Friday, March 06, 2015

The New York City Drone Film Festival is the world’s first event dedicated to the art of drone cinematography. 


Björk at MoMA: 'Abominable'

Friday, March 06, 2015

For WNYC's art critic Deborah Solomon, the museum's mid-career retrospective of the pop-artist is too much about the worship of a celebrity, and not enough about art.

Comments [19]

'Don Quixote' in Paintings and Tapestry

Sunday, March 01, 2015

The knight-errant who fought against windmills and imaginary dragons inspired the new exhibit at the Frick Collection.


A Sexy, Weird, Haunted House in the UES

Saturday, February 28, 2015

Venezuelan artist Alex Da Corte says he wants to explore fear and memory.


Lesbian Love, Cut Into Fragments

Saturday, February 28, 2015

The new play "Bright Half Life" captures the politics and emotional processing common in lesbian relationships back in the 80s and 90s, when very little about being gay was legal.


A Provoking Play That Doesn't Pull Punches

Friday, February 27, 2015

Branden Jacobs-Jenkins' "An Octoroon," based on a slavery-era work, shocks and delights at Soho Rep.


Screen Versus Self in the Museum

Thursday, February 26, 2015

"Do we exist or are our lives on the screen more authentic than what takes place everyday in our kitchen?" asks art critic Deborah Solomon after visiting the New Museum's Triennial.


Black Faces and Bodies in Classic Paintings for the First Time

Sunday, February 22, 2015

The instantly recognizable work of artist Kehinde Wiley is on Fox's "Empire," and in a new retrospective at the Brooklyn Museum.

Comments [1]

Offering Salvation in a Bar: The Iceman Cometh

Saturday, February 21, 2015

Nathan Lane has something to sell, and you don’t want it, in Eugene O’Neill’s great American tragedy.


Lin-Manuel Miranda's Blazing Take on New York, the Revolution, and Alexander Hamilton

Friday, February 20, 2015

This is American history as seen through a New York lens.

Comments [3]

August Wilson, the American Shakespeare

Friday, February 20, 2015

“His body of work really covers the whole 20th century of American history,” said filmmaker Sam Pollard.


On Kawara: Mysterious, and Obsessed with Time and Place

Friday, February 13, 2015

The Guggenheim presents the work of the Japanese conceptual artist who did paintings recording the date they were made — and never gave one interview. 


Syrians in Trouble

Saturday, February 07, 2015

The Syrian uprising of 2011 is a ripe topic for theater. But a new Rattlestick Playwrights Theater production doesn't do it justice.


Give me Three, Four, Five Hours… and I Will Give You One Play

Friday, February 06, 2015

Two new productions that run for over four hours promise to test an audience's patience —  while some are already complaining about the standard 2.5 hours for a Broadway show. 

Comments [8]

A Love Story That Could Only Happen in Flushing

Monday, February 02, 2015

The debut novel from Atticus Lish, son of legendary writer and editor Gordon Lish, imagines a tender love affair between a Uighur immigrant and an Iraq War veteran.

Comments [4]