Though it wasn’t pretty, Minaj was really teaching a lesson in civility.
The HBO miniseries’ tragic final act concludes with residents moving into their new homes.
Pool parties and ecstasy aside, We Are Your Friends is the latest attempt to show DJ culture can create art as well as entertainment.
Grasses—green, neatly trimmed, symbols of civic virtue—shaped the national landscape. They have now outlived their purpose.
The new drama series, which follows the Colombian kingpin’s rise to power, feels more like a well-researched documentary than the gripping saga it wants to be.
Beauty Behind the Madness tries to cash in on the Toronto R&B singer’s dead-eyed hedonist persona, but is at its best when it lightens up.
Even as parents go to ridiculous lengths to ensure an original name for their child, the annual most-popular list documents how unconventional names have become the norm.
Paul Weitz's new film achieves what few movies have before: It assumes that a woman can be old and interesting at the same time.
At the height of her career, the beautiful young performer accidentally stumbled into a power struggle between Hollywood communists and McCarthyites.
The graphic designer Chris Capuozzo used photographs of Yonkers taken by his wife during the 1980s in order to achieve verisimilitude for the HBO show’s sets.
With the loss of Mad Men and Breaking Bad, AMC is betting on spinoffs of former hits like Better Call Saul and Fear the Walking Dead.
The woman who gave her name to the women-in-culture standard would, true to the method, prefer to share the credit.
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A wealthy white lawyer has spent 16 years and millions of dollars turning the Whitney Plantation into a memorial to the nation's past.
Bruce Springsteen’s breakout album embodied the lost ‘70s—the tense, political, working-class rejection of an increasingly unequal society.
Yonkers finally complies with an order to build public housing, causing a mixed response of triumph, outrage, and acceptance from residents.
The little-seen Low and Behold is the best film about Hurricane Katrina for the way it achieves artfulness without exploiting tragedy.
Highlights from seven days of reading about entertainment
The new comedy on Starz presents itself as a satire of cable news, but mostly wrings laughs from watching the Shakespearean actor subvert his dignified reputation.
Her bizarre, challenging, and dazzling writing has become integral to the Brazilian literary canon, and has attracted a small but fierce cult following around the world.