Delving into the plot, allegories, and shocking ending of one of the most surprising Hollywood releases of the year
It took 14 years of false starts, navigating Hollywood, and a modest payout for my book Carrie Pilby to be adapted into a Netflix film.
How long until prestige television completes its long exodus from the cable bundle?
The four-part miniseries by Wolf Hall’s Peter Kosminsky explores life inside the terrorist group for the Britons who join up.
The Handmaid’s Tale became the first streaming-TV show to win Best Drama Series—an honor that surprisingly did not go to Netflix.
Before David Mandel accepted the HBO show’s third consecutive Emmy for Outstanding Comedy Series, he spoke with The Atlantic about writing political satire for a fractious world.
The cameo by the former press secretary put a confusing spin on the many anti-Trump jokes of the night.
This year’s top awards went to Big Little Lies, Veep, and The Handmaid’s Tale.
Highlights from seven days of reading about arts and entertainment
A roundup of our recent writing on arts and entertainment
Angelina Jolie’s new film follows the Cambodian Civil War and the brutal Khmer Rouge regime through the eyes of a young girl.
Members of Rage Against the Machine, Public Enemy, and Cypress Hill team up for political rock that seems immediately obsolete.
What to expect from the 69th ceremony honoring the best of television
Vengeance Is Mine, All Others Pay Cash, by the Indonesian author of Beauty Is a Wound, is a surreal, poignant account of a teen attempting to become a man.
The writer-director Darren Aronofsky’s metaphor-rich horror movie is a work of amazing ambition—and definitely not for everyone.
Maja Lunde’s climate-fiction debut uses species extinction to ask its human characters: What’s more important, self-interest or sacrifice?
The comic-book writer discusses working for Marvel, the loneliness of novel-writing, and why her epic-fantasy series is mostly populated by women and characters of color.
The FX comedy-drama by Pamela Adlon is one of the sharpest and most poignant shows in recent memory.
In What Happened, Hillary Clinton’s latest memoir, the politician has become cautiously diaristic.
Amid raising $44 million, Stevie Wonder and Beyoncé blew past the question of whether it’d be divisive to talk about climate change.
The manic-pixie yas kweens squirm under Trump in Season 4.
The Sour Heart author discusses Roberto Bolaño’s “Dance Card,” humanizing minor characters through irreverence, and homing in on history’s footnotes.