The Walker’s new collection exhibit is designed to demonstrate that modern artists didn’t simply reject the subjects that occupied their predecessors.
Juliet Escoria, a veteran of the alt lit movement, has a new novel that tumbles through a troubled teenage life to kaleidoscopic effect.
In “Women Talking,” author Miriam Toews peers into the void faced by a community of women who learn they’ve been drugged and abused for years.
With the publication of Cara Robertson’s Lizzie Borden book, America at last has a confident and reasonably concise account of this infamous case.
“Star Wars: Pirate’s Price” is the second book in the Flight of the Falcon series for young readers. Author Lou Anders imagines elaborate environments.
Tumblr’s new community guidelines are here, and you bet your sweet bippy we’re in violation! Here are all the DIRTY PICS.
It’s only fitting that Harry Potter board games continue to pile up on the rec room closet. Jay tested a couple of new offerings from Pressman.
Mark O’Connell’s new book takes an affectionate, nostalgic look back at the first blockbuster decade, from “Jaws” to “The Goonies.”
If you only know the Christmas-play scene from “Little Women,” you only know one dimension of Louisa May Alcott’s several Christmas stories.
“Mary Poppins Returns” is very much a movie musical, ready to leap onto the stage at a moment’s notice. It’s buoyant, despite missed opportunities.
A new plug-and-play (you’ll probably need a longer USB cord) device offers a portal back to a time when all we wanted to do was shoot rows of aliens.
In most productions of Tchaikovsky’s ballet, godfather Drosselmeyer gives off a creepy vibe. Gregory Maguire’s “Hiddensee” explores his backstory.