The newly reissued 'Harold and Maude' is funny, but it didn't treat Maude's love life as a joke.
Both the Lakers and the Clippers were in the playoffs that year, and their games bookended the city's massive upheaval.
'Little Broken Hearts,' her new album with Danger Mouse, shows the singer at her most wounded.
With "Are You My Mother?," the writer examines her past, using journal entries, psychological theories, and her own memories.
Nell Freudenberger's new novel, "The Newlyweds," tells the story of a couple that marries for practical—not romantic—reasons. Is that really such a bad idea?
Two UK groups are storming pop with earnest paeans to teenage girls. That's actually not what Backstreet Boys and 'N Sync did.
A conversation with Warren Littlefield, who ran NBC's entertainment division from 1993 to 1998
The trial against a broadcaster who aired Marjane Satrapi's 'Persepolis' provides a test case for arts freedoms after the Arab Spring.
The first dispatch from a newbie film director who'll be chronicling his shoot for The Atlantic
All the algorithms in the world can't predict who will succeed and fail in pro football.
In the year since player Sean Avery voiced his support of gay marriage, the sport has gotten more tolerant—but the fight is just beginning.
The long-gone author who inspired 'The Raven' has 251 movie- or TV-writing credits and counting.
The book Ritual America catalogues the quirks and artifacts of Freemasons, Elks, and their ilk.
As HD cameras gain ubiquity, arthouse flims are starting to all look the same.
Like Mad Men's Betty and Charlotte from Sex and the City before her, Marnie is flawless on the outside but neurotic on the inside.
'Blunderbuss' doubles down on the White Stripes' singer's long lyrical campaign against females he can't control.
Why do lovers of literature take such joy in criticizing the critics?
The new play explores the life of a luminary who, in the midst of a changing news culture, lost his way.
Longer than a short story but shorter than a novel, the form has been the ugly stepchild of the literary world. But that's starting to change.
A lithograph of George Bellows's masterpiece is up for auction this week.
Sports has an unwritten "no snitching" rule, but it comes at a price.