Arts & Entertainment
On a November night in 1971, the late Chris Burden took a bullet to the arm for art. Barbara T. Smith is a performance artist who witnessed it firsthand.
B.B. King has passed away at 89 years old. Robert Cray, who played with him, explains what he did to make Eric Clapton ask, "What are we going to do now, Robert?"
A spokeswoman for the American Film Institute said Dennis, Terrence Malick and David Lynch were among the first graduates of the AFI Conservatory in 1969.
Jon Stewart thanked Letterman for telling him "Do not confuse cancelation with failure," while Tom Waits dedicated a new song to Dave: "Take One Last Look." Watch both here.
Swedish electro-indie band Little Dragon wasn't always headlining 5,000-seat amphitheaters. When the band first started, it was playing to crowds of less than 20.
The legendary blues man's attorney said King died peacefully in his sleep Thursday night at his home in Las Vegas.
"It's up to me to maintain those relationships, and we can see each other, but we'll never be forced to go to work together every day like that, and that was amazing."
As "Mad Men" airs its season finale this weekend, The Frame visits the shops, boutiques and other places that supplied the show's signature vintage clothes, cars and props.
After 26 seasons of voicing dozens of characters on “The Simpsons,” Harry Shearer is leaving the show.
"There's never going to be, 'Ohhhh, there's a plot hole there, I could drive a truck through that thing.' It is absolutely airtight."
Bike Week LA wraps up, L.A. Live goes "dark," and classic cars are aplenty this weekend. Here are some fun events on the cheap and a couple splurges.
Stephen Colbert wowed crowds, "Supergirl" looks great, people don't know what NBC is thinking with its Dolly Parton movie series and Miley Cyrus played Johnny Cash in pasties.
Bill Murray appeared on both the first episode of Letterman's "Late Night" on NBC in 1982 and the first "Late Show" in 1993. This is appearance 44.
David Letterman retires Wednesday after 33 years. Here's what he told TV Critic Eric Deggans about leaving the Ed Sullivan Theater one last time.
It opened in 1935 as the brainchild of Griffith J. Griffith, and became a hotspot for astronomy as well as a backdrop, itself, on film and TV.
The actor made the announcement via Twitter, hinting at a breakdown in contract negotiations. Showrunner Al Jean says the characters will not be killed off.