Arts & Entertainment
The former head of the city's Department of Cultural Affairs says L.A. has all the elements for a great arts climate, but needs a more mature philanthropic base.
Sony Pictures Entertainment says it is expanding the digital availability of "The Interview" to top cable, satellite and telecom services, beginning Wednesday and increasing through the weekend.
Edward Herrmann, perhaps best known as grandfather Richard Gilmore on "Gilmore Girls," has died. He was 71 and died in a New York hospital following a fight with brain cancer.
Netflix announced a New Year's Eve special for kids, designed to let parents give their kids an early countdown. If they're up late, watch a live stream of Times Square right here.
Christine Cavanaugh, a prolific voice actress whose characters included the titular character of "Babe," has died. She was 51.
Still iconoclastic after all these years, the stage and opera director talks about the intersection of history and social issues in the arts.
A California cyber-security firm has done its own investigation on the Sony hack and concludes North Korea is not behind the attacks.
The hack attack at Sony and the studio’s film, “The Interview,” dominated recent headlines, but plenty more happened this year in the movie world.
Rainer took the best actress prize for "The Great Ziegfeld" in 1936 and "The Good Earth" in 1937, becoming the first to win in consecutive years — a feat since achieved by only four other actors.
The filmmaker says he wants to make movies that "get people off of their couch," to make the effort and experience a worthwhile journey.
Sony says its controversial comedy brought in $15 million online and $2.8 million in theaters, but will the studio ever make back its investment?
For Esterio Segura, the possibility of easier travel between Cuba and the U.S. means having his voice heard through art.
The film also earned nearly $3 million through screenings at 331 theaters. The comedy that was pulled from widespread release following threats was rented or bought more than 2 million times.
The big problem is that Marshall isn't nearly ruthless enough in rethinking "Into the Woods" as an honest-to-God movie.
The New York Public Library recently came upon a box of questions posed to the library from the 1940s to the '80s — an era when humans consulted other humans for answers to their daily questions.
Despite a host of fresh arrivals, splashy holiday fare like "Unbroken" and "Into the Woods" proved no match for "The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies."