Music industry cashing in while it can; David Remnick’s twisted Watergate/Trump essay.
Hardly anyone in the bisexual community defines bisexuality as attraction to just men and women.
LGBTQ media representation has gotten better in recent years, but there's still room for improvement.
Also: “Trump Derangement Syndrome” gets worse every week.
The Amazon series Undone draws a picture of reality.
Edward Gauvin’s translation of Alessandro Tota’s The Book Thief is spectacular.
There are a number of good things in Reign of the Kingfisher, but it feels as though each has a countervailing problem.
Did Craig Mazin, Ted Cruz's roommate at Princeton, deduce the evils of communism by looking at it?
The spell of Wavy Gravy lives on.
“Gandhi 2: No more Mr. Passive Resistance... he’s out to kick some butt.” —UHF
We need a broad shift away from the narcissism of self-importance to survive the next 100 years.
The imagination as afterlife in a show that's as silly as it is important.
Specimens aligned, action!
The differences are complexly interwoven with the similarities.
No one’s written a definitive analysis of his importance.
No—the world is our rage room, and you are our targets.
As long as we’re not hurting people, we should be able to do whatever the fuck we want.
There are things more twisted than Riggleman.
Some of Brooker's ideas can be followed like trails into recent quandaries.
His films rarely have moments of peace and unity.
The Bling Mac dropped off radar.
On sending Sacheen Littlefeather to accept his Best Actor Oscar for The Godfather.
Harvey's big year.
Brief documentary featuring the legendary gossip columnist.
The latest in a five year string of excellent film and cultural criticism from Renegade Cut.
A soap commercial directed by Ingmar Bergman featuring Andersson's first on screen appearance.
Oh my stars!
Living legend best known for her role as tut-tutting Jessica Fletcher on Murder, She Wrote in a puff piece interview for Australian TV recorded last fall.
Manhattan’s packed for the holidays, but no one’s there.
An episode from 1972, when talk shows let people talk.