The author of Funny Girl, Fever Pitch, and High Fidelity champions the virtue in adapting other people's work and explains why he never wants to write a sequel.
The low-budget, handheld-camera style of filmmaking got its rise in the horror genre, but its growing place in youth-centered movies makes perfect sense.
Highlights from seven days of reading about entertainment
A short documentary about Bruce Riley, an artist who paints abstract wonders with poured resin
The show tackles questions of realness in the genre through the attempted recruitment of imprisoned rapper Titan.
The comedian's self-broadcast show has led to a spot on Fusion's schedule, where it'll be looking to bridge the divide between Internet fame and television success.
Is giving interviews part of an athlete's job or is the sports media "machine" simply broken?
Old-fashioned navigation is enjoying a renaissance on the island, where Internet access is still scant.
A hundred years ago, the National Football League curtailed on-field deaths and unnecessary brutality with a game-changing set of rules. It's time to institute some new ones.
Why does high fashion go over the moon for the stars?
The packed third-season premiere threw viewers (and Paige) in at the deep end.
David Ginola's candidacy for president of world football's governing body is bankrolled by bookies, and yet he'd still be a better option than Sepp Blatter.
The author agreed to publish three novels in one year—and then things got weird.
Writer Thomas Pierce finds inspiration in the concise beauty of Theodore Roethke's notebooks.
Richard Linklater's indie classic came out two decades ago, marking the beginning of the Boyhood director's grand experiments with time.
For once, a celebrity says sorry in a way that could make the world a little bit better.
The proposed Amazon series tries to make sympathetic heroes of white Confederate slaveowners by choosing to largely brush aside the issue of slavery.
After an eight-year separation, Marvel seems to be hinting at a reunion for Peter Parker and Mary Jane Watson—who embody what a healthy, mature marriage looks like.
From the Coen Brothers in 1985 to Richard Linklater in 1991 to James Ponsoldt in 2006, indie filmmakers have both benefitted from and added to the annual film festival's cachet.
The web might be the most important medium in American culture.
By applying characters' fictional psyches to real-life problems, a cosplay enthusiast turned a passion for comic books into a mental-health career.