Season Two of BBC America's wildly entertaining drama about human clones remains as clever as ever—even if sometimes, it seems exactly the opposite.
The most intriguing articles about entertainment we've come across in the past seven days
Wally Pfister pits good against technology in a directorial debut full of meaningless symbolism.
The Masters offered a peek at what golf will look like once Woods fully fades out of contention—and with golf participation dropping and no "next Tiger" solidly in place, the outlook is grim.
A book compiles some of the most influential, paperbound graphic bibles from a previous era of business.
A quarter century ago, a young writer broke free of comic-book cliches by using sheer, brave goofiness. If only he, and the rest of the industry, had kept that spirit alive.
The tiny actress showed demoralized grown-ups how much spunky perseverance could achieve.
Edward St. Aubyn, who can make words do just about anything, can’t help mistrusting precisely that power.
Yiyun Li’s latest novel maps new extremes of loneliness.
The modern style of clothes emerged in the Depression, and so did the focus on the figure beneath the fabric—with a startling result: as Americans' wardrobes became more similar, bodies diverged along class lines.
When Nickelodeon's sketch comedy show debuted in 1994, it upended the norms of children's TV with its diverse cast, un-condescending tone, and kid characters played by actual kids.
Released 20 years ago, Richard Curtis's shockingly successful romantic comedy managed to evoke real life with bumbling characters who defied stereotypes.
Marcus Burke, author of Team Seven and a former college athlete, learned from Carter G. Woodson that teaching yourself is just as important as being taught in the classroom.
The new series based on the Coens' film is shockingly good. But can it keep it up?
Why do so many readers still look down on the genre of Orwell and Atwood?
Some critics and fans argue that the once-maligned 1995 film is actually a masterwork of self-aware parody. But they've missed the ugly message at the movie's heart.
A hostile rivalry between two promotion companies is preventing some of the most intriguing potential matchups in boxing from happening—including Pacquiao vs. Mayweather.
Armed with a cellphone and borrowed camera, a young Syrian seeks refuge in a rockumentary.
"Gross" characters are proliferating in a country known for kawaii, and now even local governments' mascots are trying to out-weird one another.
Our roundtable discusses the first episode of the seventh season.