Arts & Entertainment
As online shopping continues to grow, brick and mortar stores are trying to figure out new ways to bring in customers. Could old school window displays help?
Actor John Fleck recites the humorous and slightly morbid poem, "The Boy Who Laughed at Santa Claus," by Ogden Nash for a Festivus celebration.
Tony-winning playwright and theater legend James Lapine compares Hollywood to Broadway and talks making his first produced screenplay, "Into The Woods."
The "Nightcrawler" writer/director offers stern condemnation for those who published documents stolen as a part of the cyberattacks against Sony Pictures.
Cocker was probably best known for his cover of the Beatles song "With a Little Help from My Friends."
Darlene Love sang "Christmas (Baby Please Come Home" for David Letterman one last time Friday night. She has sung on Letterman's late night shows since 1986.
Some in the entertainment industry are wondering if they'll have to be careful now about the stories they tell or the jokes they make in the wake of Sony's withdrawal of "The Interview."
Jolie visited the Frame to talk about what she learned from Lou Zamperini directing "Unbroken," how she tackled this epic story and how she prefers directing to acting.
It was an honest mistake. But when President Obama said "James Flacco" when referring to James Franco — on a Friday before the holidays, no less — the slip was eagerly received online.
A perfect storm of coincidences made the 1992 movie — the only Batman film to take place during Christmas — appear to some as an anti-semitic allegory.
Animation historian Charles Solomon offers anime gift ideas that can transform an adult’s image from clueless doofus to knowing friend, plus a few suggestions for younger children.
Stevie Wonder is set to play his 19th annual House Full of Toys benefit concert this Saturday, and it includes him playing the entirety of his classic 1976 album.
Let's get out, people. How about festive fun followed by adorable dogs and kombucha on tap? Here's everything you need to know.
If the Seth Rogen-James Franco comedy never makes it into theaters, one option for the studio is to take it directly into viewers' homes.
Two critics who have seen the Seth Rogen-James Franco comedy offer their thoughts on the film and the possibility of a chilling effect in Hollywood.
The L.A.-based artist uses Elysian Park as his creative space, where he collects plant matter for his paintings and finds inspiration in the open space.