From Leonora Carrington to Haruki Murakami, disparate writers tap into something universal when they channel the bizarre.
Turns out there's someone scarier than Twisty the Clown.
This is a show full of people indulging in their worst behaviors, so regressive "bottom shaming" isn't irresponsible writing. It's consistent.
The San Francisco left-hander guided his team to World Series victory with a brilliant, historic postseason performance.
There's an artistic vision behind Ello, the latest Facebook competitor to trigger hype and backlash.
"100+ instances of verbal street privilege took place within 10 hours."
In the latest mishap, the former baseball star accidentally shot off one of his middle fingers.
New research suggests famous musicians face higher rates of accidental death and suicide.
Serial could build on the success of This American Life and Radiolab to produce the most ambitious narrative nonfiction ever delivered via your ears.
In a spectacle as unpredictable and inexplicable as the World Series, the easiest person to watch, analyze, and blame is the team manager.
According to science fiction writer William Gibson, a book's opening should be an inviting enigma to the reader—and a motivational benchmark for the writer.
The bustling superhero-film universe will get its first leading man of color in Black Panther and leading woman in Captain Marvel, among other new heroes and a slew of expected sequels.
A video brings the logic of "ask me anything" to the experience of women's commutes.
A history of respectability politics, from the postbellum period to today
Mostly Other People Do the Killing's remake of Kind of Blue is a hilarious, peculiar provocation.
The sixth episode offered more evidence that the show needs to drop the cop-TV cliches.
Shakespeare didn't even know what a balcony was—so how did one end in his most famous scene?
A scene in the Michael Keaton-starring movie gets at a central conflict now facing Broadway.
The first batch of reviews for Christopher Nolan's hotly anticipated fall blockbuster are here, and they say the film has Kubrick-level ambition—and needs to be seen in IMAX.
The show continues to explore the idea of ethical compromise as its hero runs for State's Attorney and tries to reverse her public stance as an atheist.
The detective's iconic tweeds, robes, and deerstalker hat came from the imaginations of illustrators and filmmakers far more than from Arthur Conan Doyle himself.