Arts & Entertainment
It's not that easy being dead. "The Walking Dead" hosts "Zombie School" every season for wannabe walkers. Here are some insider tips.
The hall of fame former Dodgers managers takes Off-Ramp to Paul's Kitchen, a long-running Chinese restaurant in downtown L.A.'s Fashion District.
How do cupcakes, kale and quinoa get so popular? David Sax, author of "The Tastemakers: Why We're Crazy for Cupcakes but Fed Up with Fondue" explains.
John Rabe talks with the father of found footage, Eduardo Sanchez, who revives the genre with "Exists," a movie even the Bigfoot community can love.
We're checking out The Theatre at Ace Hotel, decompressing at the Getty Center's garden and eating deep-fried Oreos in Koreatown.
If you live in Los Feliz and send your little Tallulah or Beckett to daycare with a sack of organic carrots and a yoga mat, you might want to skip this segment.
The contemporary dance company returns to the Ace Hotel Theater with a program that includes a new work by the choreographer set to music by Phillip Glass.
Alice Russell used to have the occasional vodka before a show, but says that's changed "'cause I'm, you know, making milk at the moment."
Corden is replacing Craig Ferguson, who after a decade in the host chair exits on Dec. 18. The show will continue to originate from Los Angeles.
Bradford is a graduate of the California Institute for the Arts, who received a prestigious MacArthur Fellowship "Genius Grant" in 2009.
The filmmaker was drawn to the script because of an unusual friendship in the story, which she likens to the unconventional romantic relationship in "Harold and Maude."
Effie Brown, who has credits on 17 films, says she's often been the only person of color on several of those projects.
Author and cultural critic Jeff Chang looks at how pop art, TV commercials and political campaigns have deeply shaped how we talk about race today.
The master of funk stopped by Take Two to discuss when funk was a bad word and why he chose to finally pen a memoir.
Faculty and staff at the Fashion Institute of Design and Technology in downtown Los Angeles remember Oscar de la Renta with tears, memories and inspiration.
Still cameras are getting smaller and more digital. At the same time, Ian Ruhter sees his artwork moving in the opposite direction.