Arts & Entertainment
"All art should be useful," Albee said. "If it's merely decorative, it's a waste of time." The Pulitzer-winning playwright of "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" died Friday following a short illness.
In the era of "peak TV," getting an Emmy nomination and exposure on the telecast can catapult a show. Check out The Frame Bingo Card to make the most out of your Emmy viewing party.
The Rams move to L.A. has put their former stadium in St. Louis — the Dome at America's Center — in a precarious place.
Our "Cops on TV" series continues with actor Kent McCord talking about his role on one of the first police procedurals — a show produced in cooperation with the LAPD.
We've got the details for Rams fans — everything from parking to public transportation and what to expect once you get there Sunday.
Hollywood writer, Robert Bassing, is threatening to sue the Academy of Motion Pictures and Sciences.
Silver hair is underrepresented on the silver screen.
Director Bernardo Ruiz takes on the US-Mexico Drug War through the stories of a DEA agent on the border, an activist nun and a Texas-based smuggler.
Dazzling contenders for the 2017 Oscar season are screening this week at the Toronto International Film Festival. "La La Land," a romance musical set in fair Los Angeles starring Ryan Gosling and Emma Stone, wowed critics.
Hang out with butterflies, get a henna tattoo or dance to Daft Punk on the Santa Monica Pier. The weekend train awaits, are you hopping aboard?
Cheo Hodari Coker made an intentional choice to set the new Netflix show in Harlem. And have the superhero costume be a dark hoodie.
Watch out Spotify and Apple Music: Pandora and Amazon are planning lower cost streaming music options.
L.A.'s Danny Lobell is a comedian and hosts the podcast "Modern Day Philosophers," where comedians talk philosophy. But above all that, Danny Lobell loves chickens.
The Los Angeles indie band has been playing together for more than a decade. Now Local Natives is getting ready for its world tour.
Even though the teenagers never met, their stories are terrifyingly similar: after they were assaulted, their alleged perpetrators used social media to circulate photos of their victims.
How does one person get hired over another for a Hollywood job? Certainly you’d factor in talent, personality, recommendations, but what about the unconscious biases of the person doing the hiring?