Arts & Entertainment
L.A. has plenty of art museums and galleries, but The 14th Factory is something different. It's a series of installations designed to take visitors on a journey.
Merritt talks about the major life changes, including pregnancy, that influenced her latest album, "Stitch of the World."
The first of two weekends that make up the annual Coachella Valley Music & Arts Festival is here. Here are a few things to know before you make your way out to the festival.
"There is a good deal more here that shows us how Goode keeps returning, and keeps progressing, as he enters his eighties, painting strong. Staying ahead of us."
Sure, that big music festival in the desert is a thing, but here are some alternatives — including plenty of egg-cellent bashes, a screening of Bugs Bunny cartoons and more.
"It's a comic voice but it's also subversive. When I first read him and there was a feeling of 'Oh, it's funny!'... then I'd go back and reread and think 'Why did I find this funny?' They're actually dark and serious."
The first ever AutFest happens at the AMC Orange 30 next weekend. Its films are about and by people with autism.
The cartoonist's first feature film, "My Entire High School Sinking Into The Sea," uses old-school animation methods.
As you sit in the audience and hear the carefully balanced sound, have you wondered what the musicians themselves might hear?
Murphy died Wednesday in New York of leukemia, according to his representative, Domenick Nati. Murphy was 57. He was perhaps best-known for his appearances on "Chappelle's Show" on Comedy Central.
Branden Morgan, comedy writer Roy Battocchio's son-in-law, remembers a wise-cracking, loving, creative force.
John Warren Geils Jr., founder of The J. Geils Band, has died in his Massachusetts home. The band's first big hit "Love Stinks," a rant against unrequited love, was the title song on their 1980 album.
The group's latest album, called “Jambú,” reflects a wide range of musical influences — from James Brown to Fela Kuti to Irakere and L.A.'s own War.
The film revisits a massacre in the small Guatemalan village of Dos Erres where 250 people were killed in 1982 by government soldiers.
Simon McBurney and his theater company, Complicité, use binaural recordings and improvised soundscapes to tell the story of a lost National Geographic photographer.
The longtime front man for the band says he's "been trying to go straight since third grade. There's just something in me that's not right."