Arts & Entertainment

The rom-com 'Sleeping With Other People' uses sex as a subject, not a punchline

“Sleeping with Other People” is produced by the company Gloria Sanchez -- that’s the women’s division of Will Ferrell and Adam McKay’s company, Gary Sanchez.

George Takei on taking an internment camp musical to Broadway

In an intimate interview, George Takei tells Off-Ramp host John Rabe about crafting the Japanese-American internment camp history into compelling Broadway musical theater.

LA poetry ambassador Suzanne Lummis on what makes bad poems bad

Suzanne Lummis, one of Los Angeles' most venerated poets, has two new books this year. Marc Haefele talked to her about L.A. poets, Philip Levine and what makes a bad poem bad.

The Frame goes to Telluride — for all of us

Host John Horn & our Frame crew have brought listeners great interviews and insights from Telluride, a small festival with big impact in the film world.

Apple unveils new TV set-top box, but is it really 'the future of television?'

The company's CEO, Tim Cook, revealed a new and improved model of Apple TV that integrates Siri and apps. But it still doesn't provide access to Amazon programming.

Bring out your dead, but not Monty Python's Terry Gilliam — He's still alive

The actor, writer and director took to Facebook to announce that he is indeed alive, after Variety mistakenly published his obituary.

'The Princes of Kings Road': a play about two titans of LA architecture

Richard Neutra and Rudolph Schindler are responsible for some of Los Angeles's most iconic architecture, but it's their complex, rocky relationship that provides the basis for a new play.

5 Every Week: Valley relics, cyber space movies and a Depeche Mode convention

Here are five great things you should do in Southern California this week.

Light in the Attic Records' reissues bring long-lost tunes to a new audience

The specialty label puts painstaking detail into each album’s packaging, to give the listener a complete picture of why a particular recording is important.

Solving the problem of so many good TV shows, so many platforms

With TV shows spread out over Netflix, Hulu, HBO Go, cable, broadcast and so many other platforms, Grantland's Andy Greenwald helps us sort out the landscape.

Stephen Colbert prepped for 'The Late Show' with online videos

Stephen Colbert has been on a media blitz promoting his return to late night, he's also been spending the last few months releasing content online. Watch the highlights here.

Telluride: Davis Guggenheim on the father-daughter story at the core of 'He Named Me Malala'

The director of "He Named Me Malala" reveals how making the documentary about the young Pakistani activist impacted him as a father.

Telluride Film Fest: Danny Boyle says 'Steve Jobs' is a father-daughter story

The director says his biopic is a father-daughter story that reflects on screenwriter Aaron Sorkin as well as Boyle. He says it's important to tell stories about men like Jobs who now have more power than governments and who are humanized by the women in their lives.

Martin Milner, 'Route 66' and 'Adam-12' star, dies

Martin Milner, whose wholesome good looks helped make him the star of two hugely popular 1960s TV series, "Route 66" and "Adam-12," has died.

Telluride Film Fest: Michael Keaton, director Tom McCarthy and screenwriter Josh Singer for 'Spotlight'

"Spotlight" centers on the true story of how the Boston Globe uncovered the massive scandal of child molestation within that city's Catholic archdiocese. The Frame's John Horn spoke with the people behind the film about keeping true to the real story, to which Keaton and McCarthy have personal connections.

After 25-year hiatus, first Arabic-language 'Sesame Street' opens again

Iftah Ya Simsim was one of the earliest foreign-language Sesame Street spinoffs of when it launched in 1979. But the beloved show went dark when its studio was partially destroyed during the Gulf War.