Marvel's latest—and largest—gamble makes up for its haphazard storytelling with wit and warmth.
A look at the growth of the state's film-and-TV industry
Not all greats make the Hall of Fame. Not of Hall of Famers are remembered. But a player who forges a personal connection with fans will live on.
Her smartphone game is extremely popular and extremely ridiculous. And totally genius.
Even the most abstract of mediums, comic-adapted poetry, finds beauty in the rubble.
Lucy, Under the Skin, and Her seem like strange choices for the star. But maybe there's a reason she keeps picking roles in which she makes part of herself disappear.
Behind the paywall at the most rigorous infotainment site ever launched by a half-term governor of Alaska
The "take a book, return a book" boxes are catching in even on places where Kindles and brick-and-mortar books abound.
The most intriguing articles about entertainment we've come across in the past seven days.
Excerpts from a Twitter conversation with Rachel Cantor, the author of 1book140's July read A Highly Unlikely Scenario
The company at the center of recent lawsuit news has a plan to get more people to try its unusual shoes. Run in them for six weeks, and if you don't like them, you can get all your money back.
An extended spoilereview of Luc Besson's worst film to date
Hot Chip singer Alexis Taylor explains why he tries to forget critics—and his own self-consciousness—when creating.
Responding to charges of exploitation, the college-sports body promised big reforms at a Senate hearing. But questions about pay and rights for athletes remain unaddressed.
The dull sexual document of our age becomes a lot more interesting once Beyoncé's involved.
The brilliant banality of National Geographic's new show Going Deep With David Rees
The Dawn of the Planet of the Apes actor deserves acclaim, but motion-capture technology's great power lies in anonymity.
If the art form wants to stay alive today, it might do well to get rid of centuries-old ethnic stereotypes.
Video-game tournaments are like sports and unlike the rest of TV in one crucial way: People want to watch them live.
Increasingly, baseball players of all ages are turning to "quick-fix" surgery to keep their pitching skills strong.
The entertainment industry loves disabled characters—but not disabled actors.