A new company is bringing the engineering savvy of rocket science to the design of the high-heeled shoe. Can stilettos that are actually comfortable to wear change centuries’ worth of symbolism?
What to make of the combination of bedazzled femininity and ferocious athleticism that defines women’s gymnastics?
No, but really.
For Hillary Clinton and many of her fellow women politicians, a single outfit represents an uneasy compromise between gender and power.
From tabloids to Twitter, the “dramatic conclusion” to JoJo’s season spun a tale not just about love, but about reality itself.
The candidate is taking a complicated word and reassessing it for the age when a woman can be both a grandmother and a Commander-in-Chief.
A show that treats love as a competitive sport is inherently absurd—and the realtor, dada art in human form, reveled in the absurdity.
The Ghostbusters star refused to take Twitter abuse silently—and scored a victory for herself and many others.
He is prolific, but does he have anything left to say?
In its chaotic second season, the Lifetime satire feels like ideas in search of a story—not the other way around.
The ABC teen drama that gave rise to “Generation Catalano” holds up. Really, really well!
Imagining what would happen if the Republican candidate uses the same speechwriters as his wife.
Films aren’t, and have never been, a zero-sum game.
The actor and marketer has had enough with gossip rags wondering whether she’s pregnant.
The Lifetime drama, having explored gender and race, trained its focus on abuse and assault in its most recent episode.
The soap opera, in more detail than news coverage ever could, explores the human dramas on balance in elite gymnastics.
From drama to comedy, current works of television and cinema are putting a new spin on a very old trope.
The queer-rights movement, Dan Savage argues, helped American culture do something it has traditionally been reluctant to do: talk honestly and openly about sex.
There needs to be more nuanced language to describe the expanding demographic of unmarried Americans.
The relationship therapist Esther Perel thinks so—and argues that it’s time to rethink matrimony and, with it, infidelity.
A case soon to be decided by the Wisconsin Supreme Court considers the proper role of mathematical prediction in the courtroom—and beyond.