Serious, Biblically correct films like Son of God make it easy to forget the Jesus Christ Superstar-style whimsical messiah who once reigned at box offices.
ABC’s live stream of the 86th Academy Awards highlighted the huge gap between internet TV’s promise and its glitchy reality.
Kim Novak's appearance and the plight of the Hollywood sex symbol
The two-time Academy Award winner has spent the last few months tirelessly (and charmingly) reminding the media how Hollywood shuts women out of leading roles.
Our roundtable discusses "Flo," the ninth episode of the HBO show's third season.
Extraordinary words from the 12 Years a Slave actress: "It doesn’t escape me for one moment that so much joy in my life is thanks to so much pain in someone else’s."
The ceremony's structure may not show what will win, but it shows what the producers think will win.
How in the world is this show going to end? Our roundtable discusses “After You've Gone,” the seventh installment in HBO's series
Older and more dude-heavy than just about any place in America and whiter than all but seven states
... as revealed by sociology
The first show of the post Seth Meyers era; new head writer Colin Jost debuts on Weekend Update; Jim Parsons as figure skater Johnny Weir, and more...
The most intriguing articles about entertainment we've come across in the past seven days
Vote for one of four fiction works for our Twitter book club's book of the month.
Animal House and its many descendants didn’t glorify the Greek system—they mocked it.
The Atlantic's film critic weighs in on the underrated, the overrated, and why viewers can expect a big night for 12 Years a Slave, Dallas Buyers Club, and Gravity.
Girls' first breakout film star is a guy—further evidence that television shows are a more progressive, inclusive, diverse medium than movies are.
One artist is recreating a 100-year-old amusement park with very new technology.
"Comrades," the second-season premiere, raises the FX series' stakes by making its secret agents face a universal fear.
Critics have accused the Best Picture contender of being a reckless celebration of excess. It's actually one of the most scathing critiques of Wall Street that Hollywood's ever produced.
Author Yiyun Li doesn't just study people on the subway—she studies her characters, unflinchingly imagining their gaze until she understands them fully.