The No. 1 album in the country is from a trio of Atlanta rappers whose dizzying coordination sounds deceptively simple.
Her dazzling halftime show didn’t explicitly address politics but still delivered big messages.
Beyoncé’s announcement both feeds and disrupts the tabloid-pregnancy ecosystem, says the author of Pregnant With the Stars.
The singer announced she’d be having twins with an image that broke social-media records—and fit into a long visual lineage.
And will she make a statement about Donald Trump?
Drake, Justin Bieber, and Kanye West may skip the show because of its “irrelevance”—which is to say its lack of inclusivity.
Two legends of music-video history are back with sci-fi visions.
New albums from Austra, Japandroids, and The xx imagine personal and political utopias.
The show is funny because it's about the power of humor—and the absurdities of faith.
Her mention of “blowing up the White House” at the Women’s March on Washington was a classic moment for her—and for the new president’s team.
Acts like 3 Doors Down, Toby Keith, and the Piano Guys offered the comfort of looking backwards.
No modern Republican commander-in-chief has featured a poet at their swearing-in ceremony, and it appears neither will Trump.
From museums to Meryl Streep, the discussion around culture creators’ responses to Trump often misses the point.
A mix of patriotic balladeers and apolitical acts will take the stage on Thursday and Friday.
Brit Marling discusses the folklore and real-life research that went into her trippy Netflix series.
Entertainment tycoon Philip Anschutz’s politics were never a secret. Why only now is there a billionaire-businessman backlash?
The president’s farewell speech evoked a flawed American icon—perhaps to remind America of the best version of itself.
The actress “couldn’t have chosen a worse sport to represent American provincialism,” says the author of a book on mixed martial arts.
The combative rap duo’s jumbo-sized third album sees the world catching up with their say-anything, burn-it-all-and-start-again style.
The OA, Westworld, Stranger Things, and other recent works toy with the idea of multiple realities—and bring the thrill of new religion.