Our Twitter book club will spend December reading the coming-of-age debut of Zimbabwean expatriate NoViolet Bulawayo.
Much like the Sharknado phenomenon, NBC’s newest ratings ploy is based on being ridiculous.
Tottenham Hotspur are well-liked and close to the top. But until they can beat their rivals head-to-head, they won't surpass them.
The adaptation of Cheryl Strayed's bestselling memoir provides career-best opportunities for star Reese Witherspoon and director Jean-Marc Vallée.
The Star Wars reboot looks like another example of how the genre's most popular works have given up on imagining new worlds.
How J.K. Rowling's magical sport spread from Hogwarts to college campuses
Who knew an episode titled "Blood Bath" could be so dull?
The company chose the muted scarlet "Marsala" for 2015, but immediate reactions to the hue have evoked bodily functions and decrepit buildings.
Even with the trailer showing Arnold Schwarzenegger back on board, it's hard to figure who's excited for another Terminator.
Four Atlantic staffers discuss the podcast's newest installment, which appraises the cracks in the 1999 defense of Adnan Syed.
Will SPECTRE be even more of a Christopher Nolan homage than Skyfall?
In NBC's Peter Pan Live!, Allison Williams continues the long history of women playing the boy—or "boi"—who never grew up.
Two museums commemorate World War I with exhibits showcasing both the patriotic and dissenting imagery that brought the battlefield to the home front.
Brian Coleman's new book lets rap's most influential players talk about their art, largely unedited.
As part of November's National Novel Generation Month, a developer wrote algorithms to transform classic literature into novels full of animal sounds and poetic fairy tales.
The Ballon d’Or award too often favors offensive players, high scorers, and World Cup winners.
Even though musicians’ financial tell-alls are making the question easier to answer, it isn’t the right one to ask.
The legendary hockey player, dead at 83, lived life with the same elegance he showed on ice.
Peter Stamm, author of All Days Are Night, says his work became deeper once he shed some delusions of grandeur.
In the Booker-shortlisted new novel, the intertwined stories of a 15th-century painter and a 21st-century teenager illuminate questions of art, identity, and immortality.