Top Stories - Arts & Entertainment
Trump administration vetted stars' politics for planned ad blitz promoting U.S. president's virus response
Public relations firms hired by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services vetted political views of hundreds of celebrities for a planned $250-million US ad blitz aimed at portraying U.S. President Donald Trump's response to the coronavirus outbrea…
Ahead of the U.S. election on Nov. 3, Neil Young's older brother has recorded Hey America, a folk song where he urges the nation to "give love a chance."
Director Deepa Mehta's film Funny Boy will represent Canada at the 93rd Academy Awards as the submission for best international film, Telefilm Canada's executive director Christa Dickenson announced on Thursday.
A British judge on Thursday granted a request by Meghan Markle to postpone the trial of her invasion of privacy lawsuit against the publisher of a British newspaper that published portions of a private letter she wrote to her father.
Adult film star Ron Jeremy pleaded not guilty Wednesday to new charges of rape and sexual assault involving six victims, including a teenage girl, prosecutors said.
"Hopefully it can bring you guys the same feelings of warmth and happiness that creating it has brought us," band says
Song is featured on soundtrack to queer holiday rom-com Happiest Season
Jepsen released Side B earlier this year, a companion album to 2019's Dedicated
Jackson will release Wilted next month
Singer teams with TikTok star for mistletoe mischief track
Neal Gabler’s “Catching the Wind” makes clear that Ted Kennedy’s record in the Senate far outshone the legislative accomplishments of his brothers.
In “American Contagions,” John Fabian Witt writes about how jurisprudence has influenced public health, from promoting the social good to compounding existing inequalities.
“Red Comet,” a mammoth new biography by Heather Clark, aims to rescue the poet from the clichés that have dominated her afterlife and secure her status as a major American writer.
In “Culture Warlords,” Talia Lavin immerses herself among white supremacists and neo-Nazis, then tells us what she found.
In “Group,” Christie Tate walks readers through an unusual therapeutic journey.
The new reissue of Tom Petty’s benchmark 1994 solo album has a sprawling quality inherent to the album that makes it feel less like a curio for obsessives than a deep interrogation into its success.
The latest in the band’s series of expanded editions focuses on their second major-label record, the moment in which Paul Westerberg’s punk impulses, pop instincts, and poetic soul came into focus as never before.
With 63 previously unreleased tracks, this newly remastered version of Prince’s groundbreaking 1987 album is a trove of lost songs and dramatic lore, a jaw-dropping look into one of the most creatively fertile times in his career.
On their remarkably self-assured 1999 debut, the indie rock band were already in possession of the wry, morbid sensibility that would define them.
The legendary jazz pianist’s 1968 concert at Palo Alto High School, recorded by a janitor and shelved for decades, captures some of the fiercest, most spirited versions of his quartet’s core repertoire.