As tragedy approaches, she is stricken, broken—and at the height of her artistic powers.
Good-bye to All That is arguably the war veteran and literary stalwart’s best work, but a new biography ignores its impact.
Fifty years after its debut, The White Album has been reissued to include demos and sessions, giving listeners a wider lens through which to examine the seminal work from the band.
The literary hero’s coffee-chugging, cigarette-devouring creator, Lee Child, just released his latest novel. He shows no signs of slowing down.
With R.E.M. at the BBC, the band culls together 104 songs for a vast and slightly dizzying retrospective.
In her new album, Warzone, the artist updates songs from her catalog, but misses the mark more often than not.
Now 76, with a new album, the pop legend continues to delight and comfort the world with his music.
In 99 Glimpses of Princess Margaret, the author Craig Brown captures Queen Elizabeth’s younger sister perfectly.
Rick and Morty is a dialectic of masculinity unmoored.
In a new Showtime series, the actor delivers the same gripping performance that’s been characteristic of his career: moving, thoughtful, and maniacal.
For her second memoir, the irreverent punk icon mixes a bit of vulnerability with a lot of grit.
Two musical giants collide in Teatime Dub Encounters to produce a fascinating dialogue between old-school rock and New Age electronic.
The comedian-actor’s interview podcast, Under the Skin, is a fascinating listen that channels its host’s energy and interests in surprisingly productive ways
The online-streaming service of the National Rifle Association is part lifestyle channel, part gun-lobby orifice—and it wants to make you buy firearms.
David Attenborough’s latest documentary gorgeously reveals the world’s oceans—and shows how badly humans are screwing them up.
David Bentley Hart’s text recaptures the awkward, multivoiced power of the original.
Ten years after the film’s release, the world has caught up to its bleak vision.
In the end, the much hyped fight played out as it was destined to.
Prog rock was audacious, innovative—and awful.