One of Hollywood’s most pernicious tropes hasn’t died. It has merely expanded.
The two singles from the legendary musician’s first solo album were mirror images of each other: one reflecting empowerment, and the other total despair.
The young women, living with the 52-year-old star and cut off from their families, say they love him. It’s the same story told by other women who now say Kelly abused them.
The musician’s first studio project since A Seat at the Table emphasizes the revelatory power of repetition.
Explosive rage, statements of persecution, and an appeal to male viewers: The singer’s CBS interview about sexual-abuse allegations seemed familiar.
Lady Gaga and Bradley Cooper’s live rendition of the duet from A Star Is Born was filmed like a movie—and made viewers feel like voyeurs.
How far are the harassment and career-derailment allegations against the rocker from, say, the A Star Is Born story?
General criticism of the show has turned into specific controversy involving the Recording Academy president, Neil Portnow, and the producer Ken Ehrlich, who has been in his position since 1980.
Her divisive, twitching performance of “Shallow” continued to tie her early antics to her recent respectability.
There’s a long history of these musicians losing out in the award show’s major categories. Winning, it seems, requires fitting into a specific mold.
Kacey Musgraves and Brandi Carlile will compete for Album of the Year against the award show’s most snubbed genres.
Initially, neither group was excited about collaborating for “Walk This Way.” The rest is history.
The callous response to the rapper’s detainment by ICE shows how easily the rhetoric of law-enforcement agencies can influence public opinion.
In its 15th go-around, the New York City Winter Jazzfest featured newly mature musical hybrids and a refreshing number of women artists getting their due.
The influential electronic musician’s fourth album, Assume Form, embraces pop sentimentality with mixed results.
Remind Me Tomorrow, the Brooklyn singer’s fifth album, bustles with the feeling of disconnection conquered.
The artists’ 2013 duet, “Do What U Want,” was made because of, not in spite of, its creepy subtext—as are more and more works in the wake of #MeToo.
A Lifetime series that examines long-standing abuse allegations against the singer—and the continued support he has received despite them—contains an uncomfortable truth.
The upset Golden Globes victory of one music drama over another hints at which is the more comforting retelling of the same rock-and-roll narrative.
A new Lifetime docuseries about the artist’s alleged abuses pointedly homes in on a network of enablers in his immediate circles and his fan base.