The Freeform show celebrates “stealth feminism.” So does the publication it portrays.
When we asked our readers to tell us how they first encountered Austen, we got responses from all over the…
The New York Yankees’ rookie slugger may already be the sport’s biggest star. Will he keep it up?
Christopher Nolan’s war epic will be rolled out nationwide in 70-millimeter projection, which could be an intriguing answer to audiences’ declining interest in 3-D.
If you, like me, are a fan of Jane Austen’s novels, you must acknowledge the crucial importance of a good…
HBO’s latest web-series acquisition eschews Brooklyn for a queer, multiracial, multiethnic arts landscape in Chicago. Welcome to Fatimah Asghar and Sam Bailey’s world.
Highlights from seven days of reading about arts and entertainment
The French comic series Valérian and Laureline, newly adapted into a summer blockbuster, gave the genre one of its first protagonists to powerfully own her womanhood.
A roundup of our recent writing on arts and entertainment
In honor of this week’s Fourth of July celebrations, here are the first few lines from Alicia Ostriker’s “America…
Something to Tell You cheerfully broadens, but doesn’t deepen, the retro, bustling sound that made the California trio famous.
Decoding the historical context behind the emcee’s economic nationalism on his new album 4:44
The HBO special by Andy Samberg and Murray Miller is a bonkers, star-studded pastiche of cycling’s doping problem.
David Lowery’s new film stars Casey Affleck as an old-fashioned ghost who can’t leave his life behind.
Her new ballad announces she’s moving on after alleging abuse by her producer—but it is also, inevitably, tied to that producer.
Sony's collaboration with Marvel Studios gets so many things right, it’s almost difficult to list them all.
New albums from DJ Khaled and Calvin Harris represent the industrial consolidation of hitmaking—and suggest that kitsch is in.
John Singleton’s new FX series has all the trappings of a prestige drug drama, but can’t find the core of its characters.
Domestic audiences are rejecting this summer’s procession of tired sequels, and international grosses won’t be enough to keep studios afloat forever.
Gabe Habash’s impressive debut novel delves into the mind of a college wrestler determined to win a championship no matter the cost.
Edgar Wright’s latest film is easy to dismiss as an exercise in style, but he’s both paying homage to, and subverting, the morality of the getaway driver.
The term’s evolution makes a nice metaphor for the rise of American individualism—and the decline of trust in American institutions.