A new follow-up to Stieg Larsson’s Millennium trilogy raises the question of whether iconic literary heroes belong to writers or readers.
Twenty-five years after Anita Hill testified to the Senate Justice Committee that Clarence Thomas had sexually harassed her, entertainment seems to be reckoning with injustice.
The Starz drama is a chilly, fascinating portrait of a law student who doubles as a high-class escort.
Another reader, Njahla Stanley, keeps the conversation going: “Cartoonish violence”—violence, the kind seen in Daredevil…
Fanatical about violence and skittish about sexuality, the show exemplifies much of what’s wrong with modern television.
A portrait of the Los Angeles Times’s food writer, Jonathan Gold, explores how humans connect through food.
Has the show secretly been rooting for the servants all this time?
After six new episodes, maybe not so much.
Would politics be more efficient, The City of Conversation asks, if legislators were forced to socialize with each other again?
Because it’s an old tired man perplexed by modernity, and it’s having trouble pooping.
The rollicking adaptation of Seth Grahame-Smith’s 2009 mashup gives Jane Austen’s beloved novel an undead twist.
The Hamilton director Thomas Kail offered up a spectacularly creative and unexpectedly successful production.
Chelsea Handler’s new four-part Netflix series can’t decide what to do with its biggest asset.
USA’s new show about an alien occupation proves the success of Mr. Robot was no fluke.
This year’s Academy Award nominations are in. Here’s a list of the major categories. Best picture: …
When still water runs deep
The upstairs/downstairs drama is back on PBS Sunday night, and seems to be wisely embracing its comedic potential.
A new PBS documentary and Bon Appetit’s January issue espouse a radically moderate approach to eating.
On the uncertain history of the first song to be broadcast from space
The song popularized by Judy Garland in Meet Me in St. Louis captures the bittersweet nostalgia many feel around this time of year.
J.K. Rowling’s new play, a continuation of her fictional series, stars a black actress as Hermione Granger, proving that the medium is still leaps ahead of film and TV.