We don’t need Hugh Lofting’s Doctor Dolittle anymore, but his fans will always find ways to keep him around. A new audiobook series does just that.
Director William Eubank and writers Brian Duffield and Adam Cozad fail to bring anything notably original to the screen in this derivative undersea SF.
Anna Wiener’s memoir from the tech trenches is coolly distanced, but also contains chilling insights into the decade our utopian dreams died.
Ian Nathan’s 192-page book illuminates the themes, actors, and visual motifs Tim Burton has returned to again and again over the course of 20 films.
“Flowers in the Attic” is totally a Christmas book, right? Good-golly day, yes! Mena Suvari narrates a new audiobook production.
Greta Gerwig’s movie is a sort of remix, conceived with a metatextual knowingness that becomes increasingly apparent as the film unfolds.
Kevin Shinick’s young adult novel “Force Collector” is less about Easter eggs than about the Christmas present we’re all set to unwrap.
In the end of his short history, Andy Thomas has a reassuring message: however you do Christmas, don’t worry that you’re doing it wrong.
As a time traveler rolls the yule log and puts up with wine-drunk revelry, synthesized bells sound increasingly ominous carols over Oxford’s High Street.
Cathy Guisewite’s new book is a moving reflection on art and life, on personal and social progress, on generation and regeneration.
Author Rebecca Roanhorse had her work cut out for her. To paraphrase Obi-Wan Dylan, they not busy being born are busy dying.
Patrick J. Sloyan’s new book “When Reagan Sent in the Marines” chronicles the widely forgotten history of how U.S. forces were so disastrously deployed.