Bekah Brunstetter's play is about a conservative Christian baker who is asked to make a cake for a lesbian wedding — and one of the women is an old friend; yes, the Emmys are tonight, but who might win next year's trophies?; looking back with punk pioneer Ana Da Silva.
Hear what it takes to get an Emmy nomination from 13 people who have one (or more). Guests include: Brian Tyree Henry, Sarah Paulson, Bill Hader, Carrie Brownstein and Nikolaj Coster-Waldau. Plus, the creators of "Glow" and "Black-ish." This Emmy special is co-hosted by The Frame's John Horn and LA Times TV critic Lorraine Ali who discuss the social and political relevance of television in this 2017-18 season.
Jim Stern shot his documentary during the 2016 presidential campaign, seeking insights into the support for Donald Trump; the advent of smart phones has changed the world of fashion photography; why is it suddenly more difficult for foreign artists to obtain visas to the U.S.?
The iconic Los Angeles artist is now 80 years ago and remains a vital and influential force; CBS' programming under Les Moonves was male-centric, but that's about to change; how has the FBI been depicted in film and television?
The remake that stars Bradley Cooper and Lady Gaga is getting early Oscar buzz; musician Bryce Dessner of The National is branching out through a new collaborative; how has the FBI been depicted in film and television?
The writer-director's latest is the Netflix film, "The Land of Steady Habits"; actors and characters from Middle Eastern and North African countries continue to fight stereotypes; the experimental R&B musician Tirzah stirs up a quiet storm.
The British actor stars as the leader of child soldiers in the West African civil war that is the first feature release from Netflix. Elba talks about how he taught non-actors to become professionals on set, and his personal connection to the film.