Michelle Lanz Associate Producer, The Frame
Michelle Lanz is the Associate Producer for The Frame, KPCC's arts, entertainment and culture show. Prior to joining The Frame she worked as the digital producer for KPCC's Take Two and AirTalk shows.
Before coming to KPCC, Michelle worked at KCET as the Associate Producer for New Media, where she developed web content for KCET's programming and steered social media efforts for the station. She was first bitten by the public radio bug as an intern for NPR's Day to Day program in 2008.
She has also worked as an editor for MSN's Wonderwall entertainment site, as a web producer for Marketplace and as a contributing editor to the L.A. Times’ Metromix publication.
Lanz earned her master's degree in journalism in 2009 from the University of Southern California's Annenberg School.
Stories by Michelle Lanz
After an opportunity to score an episode of "Pee-wee’s Playhouse" in the ‘80s, Martinez became hooked on writing music for the big and small screen.
Earlier this week, the Academy invited the largest and most diverse group of new members ever. As a result, election platforms for new governors have become polarized.
The Comedy Central special “Crash Test with Rob Huebel and Paul Scheer” is a mobile version of their UCB stage show. It takes place on the streets of L.A., in a huge, glass-walled bus.
July 1 is a big day for the musician and singer. "Young In All The Wrong Ways" is released and she performs on Keillor’s final “Prairie Home Companion” show.
“Hunt for the Wilderpeople” has been doing great business in its home country of New Zealand — and it hits American theaters this week.
The 71-year-old reggae artist says his upcoming Hollywood Bowl show will be his last here. He and his wife and business partner, Sonia Rodney, reflect on a career in reggae.
"The Chris Gethard Show" began on stage at New York’s Upright Citizens Brigade theater in 2009 and became a public access TV show in 2011.
Director Tommy Kail and production designer David Korins applied some of their Broadway lessons to the live staging of “Grease: Live."
The director wants to "push studio horror filmmaking back to the quality of the old days and remind people what it is that they love about those movies in the first place."
The world-renowned cellist, Yo-Yo Ma, is the subject of a new documentary about his Silk Road project. But the proudest moment of his long career might surprise you.
The Clubhouse Theater in Los Feliz is thousands of miles from Broadway, but the crowd that gathers for the monthly "Hamilton" singalong is no less enthusiastic.
The 31-year-old comedian received a stage 4 cancer diagnosis last year. A successful Kickstarter campaign will make possible the taping of a stand-up special so he has something to leave behind.
Slate writers, Aisha Harris and Dan Kois, reached out to 40 different filmmakers, scholars and critics to get their take on the greatest films by black directors.
With summer season, the tendency is toward bigger, louder movies that creep earlier and earlier. How do we navigate the daunting list of sequels, blockbusters and quirky comedies?
The actress discusses how her role in "Love & Friendship" reveals the bravery of Jane Austen and the plight of women from a certain age.