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?
The contentious—but substantial—interview highlights the ever-vanishing line between entertainment and journalism.
The awards-show stage is a time-honored setting for advocacy. Sunday’s version, however, found Hollywood advocating for itself.
The Running Man, based on the Stephen King novel, is a not-very-good movie that did a pretty good job of anticipating some of the realities of the year we just entered.
The Daily Show resurrected Luther, the character who promises to tell Americans what the president is really thinking—but gave the president himself the last word.
The season 21 premiere of the reality dating show presented a former villain, looking for love.
Many of 2016’s freshmen shows went out of their way to reflect the world not as audiences might wish it to be, but as it really is.
Doubled quotes developed as indications of a rational world. Now they’re developing as indications of the opposite.
How much do you know about the films that, each year, insist on The Magic of Christmas? How much do you want to?
Here we go again: “I still haven’t had an abortion,” the writer/actor/advocate said recently, “but I wish I had.”
With its latest sketch, a spoof of Love Actually, the show suggests that Clinton still has a role to play in American politics.
The film belongs, for the first time, not to a central couple, but to a central heroine.
Two Atlantic writers on the very high highs, and (perhaps) the very low lows, of the genre
Pretty much the same, it turns out, as America’s Next Top Model with Tyra Banks.
The holiday romp manages to be funny without also being terribly fun.
The vice president’s first television appearance since the election suggested that the country has some growing up to do.
It was, for a long time, studiously ignored. Now, though, the bathroom—yes, the humble bathroom—is taking center stage.
Daniel Boorstin’s 1962 classic on celebrity, fame, and America’s tenuous relationship to facts remains as poignant as it is prophetic.
Bad news for Paul: Gilmore Girls, for all its charms, has never been terribly fond of outsiders.
She sleeps with a source. She falls asleep while talking to another one. It’s no wonder she hasn’t won her Pulitzer yet.
Stars Hollow’s wackiest resident is also its most ageless.