Highlights from seven days of reading about entertainment
Not all TV is perfect, but some shows' ambition trumps their weaker moments.
Brad Pitt’s WWII tank epic is a triumph of technique—and a failure of storytelling.
"If you fall down and break your leg, there's no way out."
Long silenced by the industry's unspoken norms, today's Indian starlets are taking to social media to dispute pay gaps and the objectification of their bodies.
The publisher's upcoming slate of movies inspired by "crossover events" improves upon a tried-and-true comics adage: It's cool when superheroes fight each other.
It's not identity that makes the World Series team so special to me. It's love for others.
Hip-hop's complex history with race and gender, dramatized in two rapper's insulting tweets
Titles like Big, Rush Hour, and Minority Report are in small-screen production, but they may not be the safe bets that Hollywood hopes they are.
A new collection gathers the greatest hits of The Weekly World News, a fantastical checkout-counter standby until 2007.
The creator of Fun Home will take reader questions on Monday at 7 p.m. Eastern.
The team's run to the World Series has all the attributes of a great American comeback story.
Making money from people’s aspiration rather than their attention
He'll be fine. But it's hard to be excited about a guy who has already led six major awards ceremonies.
Casinos don't always have to win, according to the makers of an upcoming online version that's connecting players without taking a cut.
Hooliganism goes high-tech in Serbia.
In all six nations the company examined, a boy wizard leads the way.
The actor who played Sex and the City's Mr. Big has joined an old, ugly tradition: slut shaming.
They grew up in the same era and, despite some obvious differences, have some surprising parallels.
Ernest Hemingway's matter-of-fact style taught author Vikram Chandra to find sublime in the ordinary, and depth in deceptively flat prose.