Arts & Entertainment
Al Nelson of Skywalker Sound reveals the real animals whose shrieks and cries eventually became those of the "Jurassic World" baddie, Indominus Rex.
Fox invested a lot of money to broadcast the men and women's World Cup tournaments through 2026, and it's paying off with record-setting viewership.
A flood of some 120 series, both new and returning, are coming to TV sets this summer. So, how to choose which ones to binge-watch by the pool?
Apple launched its new streaming service Apple Music Tuesday, which includes streaming music, radio and other features. But is better than Spotify?
The pieces were recently unveiled inside LAX's Tom Bradley International Terminal. Mark Bradford's "Bell Tower" hangs directly over the TSA screening area.
American Ballet Theatre announced the promotion six days after Copeland made her New York debut in the role of Odette/Odile in "Swan Lake."
Jack Carter, whose brash, caustic comedy made him a star in early television, died of respiratory failure at his Beverly Hills home.
NBC Universal is terminating business ties with Donald Trump over derogatory comments made during his presidential bid announcement.
Composer Alan Silvestri, who originally scored "Back to the Future," adds new score for the 30th anniversary screening at the Hollywood Bowl.
Actress Julie Brister talked with the Frame about what it's like being a "Fat Amy"-sized actress in Hollywood, and how she's been able to take roles that aren't demeaning.
Trump has said he is no longer appearing in the television show "The Apprentice." NBC said "Celebrity Apprentice" will continue to go on without him.
Musicians have their instruments, painters have their canvases, and muralists have ... walls. But when the building a mural is on is changing, the muralist has to choose to fight — or say goodbye.
"It won't be [that] Miles is Spider-Man with an asterisk or some kind of adjective or adverb attached to it," says writer Brian Michael Bendis. "He is going to be Spider-Man — just Spider-Man."
“What Happened, Miss Simone?” is a documentary by Liz Garbus that looks at Nina Simone's civil rights efforts, passions and inner demons.
Salon writer Andrew O'Hehir and an MIT professor Edward Schiappa weigh in on how the portrayal of same-sex couples on television has affected real perceptions.
Composer draws on poetry about water and drought to create an orchestral work to be performed at Walt Disney Concert Hall.