A Close Reading of Doctor Who.
Talk shows are a lot nicer today, which is a shame: who would ever entertain Gore Vidal and Norman Mailer fighting today?
The digital interfaces that get you to watch the wrong shows.
Every artist hopes for admirers, but it makes the experience of going out in public fraught.
Filipino creators like Tony DeZuniga, among many others, revolutionized the language of sequential art.
On cynical entertainment made by committee that even fails at mediocrity (like Ghost in the Shell: Stand Alone Complex).
Mental health circles the drain as people ask themselves "What can I do?" after the protests.
The virus has expanded the language.
My mind wandered during an excruciating root canal. James Bennet was screwed, but who remembers his name by now?
The deeper we sink into our devices, the more our world resembles two-dimensional comic book characters.
I know it's necessary, but I don't have to pretend to like wearing a mask.
Waiting to feel the rhythm.
Entertainment Weekly's build your own Avenger game is depressingly accurate.
A step-by-step guide to going viral by writing the hottest takes under the sun.
The young have long been killing the old.
When it comes to the Coronavirus, are you a Carrie, Miranda, Samantha, or Charlotte?
The rich come from a long line of bloodsuckers.
Once you get it, it's hard to get rid of.
Specimens aligned, action!
The differences are complexly interwoven with the similarities.
No one’s written a definitive analysis of his importance.
One wonderful crazy lady on another.
The What's My Line? regular making a guest appearance with her favorite instrument on I've Got a Secret.
The first episode of Cum Town without Nick Mullen.
Be Kind Rewind on Crawford's deranged dig at longtime rival Bette Davis.
The tempestuous playwright talks about the tempestuous actor in this interview with Dick Cavett from 1972.
Nick Mullen muses about capital punishment featuring guest hosts Jamel Johnson and Dana Bell.
The legendary 74-year-old multimedia artist continues his meterology series in quarantine in Los Angeles.
Post-stroke and two years before her death, Bette Davis is as sharp as ever in this interview.
Groucho Marx overwhelms the audience and his fellow panelists, and Claudette Colbert pretends to be Russian.