Spiritualized's songs have always been impossibly large; their supernova-size drones are exalting enough to, as the title of their 1997 Ladies and Gentlemen We Are Floating in Space album suggests, induce feelings of weightlessness.
Black Friday is nearly upon us, but why bother going to some horrible, overcrowded mall when you can purchase the most perfect all-purpose holiday gift online?
Plus: Quotes from Lupe Fiasco and Mindy Kaling!
SNL's crew gets laid off, etc.
In the great tradition of films like The Blair Witch Project and United 93, whose endings we pretty much know before opening credits roll, Cloverfield will apparently be one of those movies that hinges on its ability to create suspense out of the obviously inevitable.
Plus: News about John Legend!
Looking back on a week in which R. Kelly e-mailed us!
Anthony Lappé and Dan Goldman’s graphic novel is fierce, shocking, and wickedly smart
When Queer as Folk premiered way back in 2000, it scandalized couch potatoes.
We spoke with her about working with Ed Zwick and Marshall Herskovitz, the team behind Thirtysomething and My So-Called Life, and about the dangers of playing — yuck! — a blogger!
It's camera-phone footage!
Plus: How Jamie Foxx plans to annoy us next!
Plus: A new song by Seal! Yes, really!
How will Hollywood win us back after the writers strike? They'll have to make movies based on video games. And not just the crappy kind they've been pumping out for the past decade — good ones!
Hollywood's noble War on Christmas continues with the Morgan Spurlock–produced documentary What Would Jesus Buy?, out this Friday.
We had high hopes for the Create Your Own Hero tool on NBC's official Heroes Website. Too bad it stinks.
Not every TV scribe is cut out for the op-ed page. After the jump, we grade some of the good ones, the not-so-good ones, and the one by Jay Leno.
To celebrate our Web-video spectacular in the current issue, we called up Gretel, the Manhattan-based design studio of visual artist Greg Hahn, to have them make us this impressive animated pie chart.
Plus: Oasis race the clock!
Is this what it's come to, Steve?
Framed against her brutal upbringing, Edith Piaf’s classic overblown performances are all the more triumphant.
Alicia Keys is smooth. And smart, and controlled — put unromantically, a sort of R&B player piano with songs you want to hear again and again.