Author Stephan Eirik Clark returns to Don DeLillo's White Noise for lessons in interrogating American culture.
The medium is dealing with a lot of new issues. This year's Emmy awards made that obvious.
The creator of Flappy Bird is back with a game offering the sublime agony that comes with mastering a craft—and still failing.
The comedian won a new audience by sending up the award show's irrelevance.
How medical television shows have shaped people's perceptions of doctors and diseases
True Detective's loss hinted that, for now, movie-style slickness and stars don't trump six years of storytelling.
Amid the falseness of the VMAs, as her parents try to sell an image, Beyoncé and Jay Z's kid keeps it real.
The late actor-director exuded charisma onscreen in films like Brighton Rock and Jurassic Park, yet he may have wielded the most lasting influence behind the camera.
Weighing the financial upsides of exposure against the stigma of desperate self-promotion
The show's eighth season premiere movingly ends the David Tennant/Matt Smith era of romantic hijinks.
The most intriguing articles about entertainment we've come across in the past seven days
Her live show with Royskopp reveals the pop star getting weirder.
Six scenes from Emmy-nominated shows that demonstrate how the golden age of TV isn't just about dialogue
Apart from a vivid turn by Eva Green, Robert Rodriguez and Frank Miller's long-delayed sequel lacks the stylish excess of the original.
A quarter-century after his ban from baseball, it's easy to forget just how deeply the Cincinnati Reds' manager compromised the integrity of the game.
The weak showing of American men at this year's U.S. Open is the natural outcome of a culture that hasn't caught on to Europe's wunderkind-raising ways.
A dismal U.S. box office this summer might be triggering some industry nostalgia for 2002.
You don't need on-screen OMGs to know that a fish mauling a human is OMG-worthy.
Artists and writers are showing some sympathy for the real-life, man-eating Mocha Dick.
Playing accessory to an awards-show nominee is an inherently awkward task. Add in society's gender expectations, and it gets more so.