As the latest fight over Maus erupts, its artist-creator searches for his eyeglasses.
«“Losing your glasses,” Spiegelman says. “It’s like …” He pauses. “You’re going to lose everything. That’s how it works.”»
Written for her daughter, Margery Williams Bianco’s hundred-year-old story is a memorial to what we all lose in exchange for adulthood.
Literary critic Molly Young offers a witty dissection of how today’s businesses – especially start-ups, creative firms and online companies – spawn nonsense corporate slanguage and self-deluded gibberish. Young’s keen ear and sharp tongue will provide relief and amusement to anyone who’s endured a meeting replete with nonsense terminology, such as “parallel-pathing, growth hacking, upleveling” and “blitzscaling.”
Ten authors on the most divisive question in fiction, and the times they wrote outside their own identities.
The critic and author of the Charles Lenox series advises doing what Michelangelo did, but backward.
Dizzying shooters, agonizing puzzles, and water stages (ugh) that raise the question: Continue?
Daniel Benmergui knew his innovative indie-game concept could work. He didn’t know it’d take him 15 years of development hell to put it out.
One insomniac’s journey into sleep research to understand what screens before bed are doing to our brains.
We spoke to dozens of insiders and creators about 2023 trends, gripes, and potential pitfalls.
2019 has ushered in a new, more moneyed phase for the medium.
Jerry Saltz on eating and coping mechanisms, childhood and self-control, criticism, love, cancer and pandemics.
The boom — or glut — in television documentaries has sparked a reckoning among filmmakers and their subjects.
Multiplexes are failing at their most basic function: delivering a bright, sharp image.
“Who Jackie?” has been retold in comedy circles for nearly 30 years — much to the surprise of the Roseanne writer who said it.
The 91-year-old book editor would like his 87-year-old star writer to finish his latest book.
Bruce Willis was a fast-talking lead who became a man-of-few-words star. Which made his mental decline that much harder to notice.
Streamers like Netflix run on data, but showrunners say they’re not seeing it. For some, that’s a recipe for serious anxiety.
It’s been ages since the last blockbuster narrative show. What does that mean for the medium as an art form?
Thirty-six years after the original, Top Gun: Maverick eulogizes the actor’s entire career, and an America that may not exist anymore.
A career retrospective becomes a cathedral of the mundane.
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