Grasses—green, neatly trimmed, symbols of civic virtue—shaped the national landscape. They have now outlived their purpose.
Our culture team covers the Hollywood Foreign Press Association’s annual film and TV awards.
Fashion houses, and brands in general, are capitalizing on the marketing value of inclusion.
Superstore is one of a handful of sitcoms offering something just as valuable as artistry: easy, uncomplicated escapism.
How St. Nick went from “beloved icon” to “beloved lie”
The song’s message of peace helped bring about the Christmas Truce during World War I.
Rey, the franchise’s newest breakout star, is a heroine fans can finally feel good about liking.
The latest Tina Fey-and-Amy Poehler vehicle isn’t a great movie. But it stars a really great friendship.
He’s got spiders in his brain and garlic in his soul.
The Christmas classic, which turns 25 this year, takes maniacal delight in the shooting/stabbing/scalding of its two bumbling burglars.
The eponymous outcast is an archetype unto himself.
It's much more than an insult: It’s a loaded word with a lot to say about the uneasy compromise of the American experiment.
In Tuesday’s annual televised Fashion Show, women modeled not just lingerie, but a novel approach to female beauty.
Broadcasts on Friday from the apartment of Syed Rizwan Farook and Tashfeen Malik by several cable news networks underscore the limits of live TV.
As the new film’s release nears, themed commercial products from soup to couture have become almost as important as the story itself.
Confusion. And commercialism. And goodwill to all mankind, via celebrity cameos and classic songs
In a pivotal moment, The Mindy Project appreciates the small pragmatisms that make relationships work.
Retailers are experimenting with a bold new strategy for the commercial high holiday: boycotting themselves.
It’s not an Austrian folk tune. The theme from both The Sound of Music and The Man in the High Castle celebrates a very modern thing: political dissent.
The term used to celebrate the Clint Eastwoods and Chuck Norrises of the world. Now, it celebrates the Beyoncés and the Everdeens.
Because the hand that frocks Tom Brady is the hand that rules the world.