Films about ballet can bring the traditional, exclusive, inaccessible art form to a wider audience, but they must take more care not to perpetuate harmful ideas of power, sex, and politics in the industry.
Critically acclaimed author Sally Rooney's latest novel "Beautiful World, Where Are You" follows four friends as they navigate through Rooney-esque issues of maturity in the modern world.
"The Stone Loves the World" is a charming, expansive, meandering novel that explores love and humanity through the binary of arts and sciences.
At the Super Bowl, a Cadillac commercial based on “Edward Scissorhands,” starring Timothée Chalamet, alongside original cast member Winona Ryder, stirred up some family drama.
Ballet, as an art form tied to tradition, can be a deeply sexist and exclusive place. But women are slowly but surely breaking through the glass ceiling and proving their capabilities.
This first installment of “BB@yourhome” provides a deep dive into Forsythe’s works, with excerpts from a wide range of pieces including “Playlist (EP),” “Pas/Parts 2018,” “The Second Detail,” “Artifact 2017,” “Blake Works I,” and “In the Middle Somewhat Elevated.”
When the #MeToo movement began to sweep the world, the ballet industry was rocked with overdue discoveries of abuse.
Going to college is what the world expects of its youth. College is the road most traveled, the societal norm, the path of least resistance.
Dancers so often hyperfocus on their bodies because they are the tools with which they create their art.
Featuring none other than Kim Kardashian, Robert Downey Jr., Dave Chappelle, and Lizzo, this latest (and necessarily shorter) season provides intimate, meaningful portraits of celebrities while also capturing the gravitas of the present historical moment.
As dancers’ primary purpose — to perform, to tell stories, to bring joy — has been almost entirely stripped away, we have, alongside the rest of the world, found ways to evolve.
“F*ckface” is an attention-grabbing title, and the twelve short stories within hold that attention.
In 1965, Frank Herbert’s novel “Dune” irrevocably changed the science fiction landscape, becoming a cornerstone of the genre. Over 50 years later, following a previous attempt by David Lynch, critically acclaimed director Denis Villeneuve seeks to do the project justice on the big screen.
Yet even with the low expectations set by a classic angst-filled romance narrative, “All the Bright Places” squanders potentially meaningful depth by failing to convincingly develop characters’ inner turmoil.