Would it have been better if they hadn't split it in two? Probably. But it's still awfully good.
As social life gets ever more digital, new coffee shops and bars encourage face-to-face interaction via the likes of Settlers of Catan and Connect Four.
Highlights from seven days of reading about entertainment
Starz's new missing-child miniseries features exquisite shots, for those with the emotional fortitude to keep watching.
Behold San Marino's soccer team, ranked 208th in the world, after it held Estonia scoreless.
One 1939 book written entirely without the language's most common character uses more "G" words and fewer prepositions.
The comedian thinks people should have "the integrity not to ask" about the allegations against him. The institution apparently agrees.
The habit of blaming players for being well paid tricks fans into thinking they are greedy. It's the owners who should be embarrassed.
After a few disappointing weeks—behold, an interesting episode emerges!
Three Atlantic staffers discuss the podcast's newest installment, a character study into the life of the accused.
The late director excelled when bringing books and plays to screen with humanity and strong performances.
"I think if you want to consider yourself to be serious that it will not appear anywhere," the comedian told an AP interviewer who dared to ask The Question.
A new history of Zap Comix celebrates how the lascivious, tongue-in-cheek cartoons revolted against conservative Cold War-era mores.
A spare piano melody from a brother-sister duo known for strange, jazzy electronica
Comparing excerpts from Revolution with sentences from Capital in the 21st Century, interpreted by Google
In a culture that thinks about everything, it's a relief, sometimes, to think about nothing.
Movies like The Hunger Games imagine society's present problems getting worse—except for sexism and racism, which magically disappear in the future.
American Interior author and rock musician Gruff Rhys learned a lot by following in footsteps of a gullible pioneer.
In a new essay for Sports Illustrated, Jason Collins, or "Mr. Irrelevant," announced he wouldn't return to the court.
The marketing director behind the podcast's much-discussed, recurring commercial says his business got lucky.
A pop quiz on the diva's crucial place in film history, from Garland to Gugu