Arts & Entertainment
The 11th season of the NFL reality show will follow the Rams on their road to returning to L.A., taking viewers inside training camp — without the potential injuries.
"I wish Bret Easton Ellis had just done this as a stand-up comedy act. The one-liners might have worked; maybe they're rejects from Saturday Night Live's series The Californians. The whole thing just reeks of laziness and cliche."
The songwriter and musician talks about his new direction, how living in Los Angeles inspires him, and how he feels comfortable singing about his sexuality
The actor and writer says it’s his goal to make an audience understand horrible people — both in the plays he writes and the characters he portrays.
The veteran film producer talks about upcoming DC movies, what he learned from the “Dark Knight” trilogy, and why he hates spoilers.
Film festivals come a dime a dozen in North America, but Guy Davis, who runs the SoCal Film Festival, wonders "if we have enough" of them.
The singer-songwriter uses memories of her grandfather and family gatherings in Ireland to make a personal folk album.
The 37-year-old minister explains how he worked his way up from intern to studio executive through hard work and by staying true to his faith.
At YoungArts Los Angeles, an intense, week-long workshop for aspiring artists, tradition is put aside in order to challenge pre-conceived notions.
CSUN professor explains Black Panther's significance as a black super hero and why 2016 is set to be the chracter's break-out year
Many people have decried the casting of Zoe Saldana in upcoming biopic Nina, but Ta-Nehisi Coates digs deep into why this choice struck a nerve.
The trio's hit song "Dust" went viral in October 2014. The band is now on tour, playing festivals around the world, and just released its new album "Full Circle."
The writer/director discusses his creative process on "Midnight Special," how fatherhood influenced the story and why having final cut is non-negotiable.
Comedian Jerrod Carmichael's show tackles serious topics such as gender identity, police brutality and Bill Cosby, all in front of a real-life audience.
Stewart Copeland uses trash cans and other untraditional instruments to amp up the action for the 1925 silent classic.
Starting June 11, visitors will have to shell out $12 to see the museum’s first special exhibit, photographer Cindy Sherman’s "Imitation of Life."