The writer of the 1987 thriller disliked the ending that Hollywood put on the movie. A new live adaptation addresses his concerns—but doesn't fix the deeper problem with the story.
Objectors to the NLRB's ruling that student-athletes can unionize are glossing over the fact that student-athletes meet all the criteria to be considered employees of their schools.
Francis Ford Coppola's psychological thriller, which turns 40 today, may be the best exploration of the dangers of surveillance that pop culture has ever produced.
Steve Rogers's ideals have always matched their times—so in the 1950s, he became the "Commie Smasher."
Our roundtable on "Two Swords," the first episode of the HBO show's fourth season.
Fox & Friends, Les Jeunes de Paris, The Little Mermaid, Pharrell Williams' "Happy," and more...
The most intriguing articles about entertainment we've come across in the past seven days
Follow along as our Twitter book club reads George Eliot's 1874 "study of provincial life."
Silicon Valley may usher in a new, overdue era of satire and cynicism about startup culture.
Marvel's latest offering is among its most ambitious—and most satisfying
Tyler Perry's The Single Moms Club is a radical and compassionate portrait, but the film, like others before it, still follows certain formulas about how single women are expected to succeed.
An exhibit and book about the work of typographer Philippe Apeloig marks the culmination of an extraordinary career and, he says, the start of a new artistic phase.
All signs point to some bloody awesome episodes.
James Baldwin's The Devil Finds Work, a book-length essay on race and America and cinema, movingly demonstrates that analysis of art can be art itself.
Instead of preventing the destruction of mankind, the likes of True Detective's Rust Cohle and Noah's titular lead welcome it—until last-minute changes of heart.
The Empathy Exams author Leslie Jamison felt ashamed of writing about the physical form until a Virginia Woolf essay vindicated her interest in the fluids and muscles that make us human.
The finale's last scene underlined the show's oddly insular conception of friendship.
#CancelColbert is an intellectually lazy and counterproductive campaign.
Now rivetingly played by Bryan Cranston on Broadway, the 36th president is being remembered for his political skills and domestic achievements, not just his escalation of the Vietnam War.
The track was originally a man's account of bedding women—until Cyndi Lauper transformed it into a rallying cry for sexual equality.