Grasses—green, neatly trimmed, symbols of civic virtue—shaped the national landscape. They have now outlived their purpose.
You can now pay a stranger to end things with your significant other. Because of course you can.
The show’s founder has launched a Kickstarter campaign to bring the beloved schlockfest into the age it always belonged to.
“The Field of Honor,” written in France during the first World War, considers the fate of the home front.
Year of Yes, Shonda Rhimes’s new memoir, talks about the year that turned a writer and role model into, finally, a star.
The GOP frontrunner kept the upper hand during his appearance on Saturday Night Live—even when he was dancing like Drake.
According to our four-point test, cheeseburgers and Oreos qualify as sandwiches. Hot dogs, however, very much do not.
Burnt, in its celebration of the artistic possibilities of food, forgets its primary purpose: to be eaten.
The corporate behemoth just opened a brick-and-mortar store in Seattle—a retail space that aims to be not just a bookseller, but a place for community.
With the latest effort at ‘location-based entertainment,’ the movie-inspired theme park has shed all of the heady idealism of the past.
A movie that celebrates the sacrifices of working-class women would like the women of today to ‘do something’ to change the world.
How outrage replaced fear as the point of Halloween
The hashtag and all its forms have productively broadened our definition of what “attraction” actually means.
For normals, ‘What are you watching?’ is a simple question. For politicians, though, it's more complicated.
This spring, Native American cast members walked off the set of the Netflix movie. Now, they’re barely in the previews.
When it comes to politics, the Late Show host seems most comfortable staying in character.
Chris Christie’s run-in with Amtrak’s most contentious travel option is a reminder that silence, for better or for worse, can’t be bought.
Back to the Future II got a lot wrong about the world of 2015—but it got the most important thing very, very right.
Candidates singing and saxophone-ing on TV is a time-honored campaign tradition. It’s also an extremely silly one.
Aaron Sorkin’s new film unwittingly reveals how male and female workplace relationships have changed for the better.
With Oprah as the Late Show guest on Thursday, the two swapped favorite Bible verses and discussed the differences between “belief” and “faith.”