Good news for the people of fictional Chester's Mill is bad news for fans of "Under the Dome."
When Tommy Flanagan shot the pilot for FX’s “Sons of Anarchy,” he had no idea it would become the network’s highest-rated series ever.
Maybe it was something in the water — or maybe just that it was finally safe to drink after years of a dicey supply system. Whatever the cause, something sure started affecting a lot of culturally minded folks a century ago in Baltimore.
When Rep Stage decided to devote the entire 2015-2016 season to works by contemporary female playwrights, the company's co-producing artistic director, Suzanne Beal, sought to make a statement with the first work. Her choice: Paula Vogel's "The Baltimore Waltz," opening this weekend.
If your kid doesn't like baseball — and don't worry, it's a character flaw that can be overcome — Kevin O'Malley and Charlie Vascellaro are here to help.
W.C. Handy's bluesy "Chantez Les Bas" segues, somehow, into the slow movement from Brahms' Violin Concerto. Debussy's "Clair de Lune," lushly transformed by a string quartet, a subtle drummer and a man sweetly singing about masks and moonlight, conjures up images of an unusually sophisticated nightclub.
"Are we ever gonna be better than this?" Cole Carter (Zac Efron) entreats his hyped, pulsating crowd. "We Are Your Friends," directed by Max Joseph, isn't quite sure of the answer to that question. But, as an audience, you wish that this promising, but generic film were better than this. "We Are...
It's a 90-year-old song lyric, but Lorenz Hart's description of Manhattan (from the song "Manhattan") as a "wondrous toy" holds newfound allure for the bright young things — 21st century moderns — populating Noah Baumbach's latest chamber-screwball outing, "Mistress America."
If what you're seeking in the doldrums of August is stomach-churning, eye-watering suspense, "No Escape" delivers just that, but it falls short with a tone-deaf story and extremely xenophobic worldview.
It is 1976, the year of harvest gold and avocado green wallpaper and cowl-neck sweaters as massive and ever-present as the TV coverage of the Patty Hearst abduction. Minnie Goetze, a San Francisco 15-year-old portrayed by the remarkable British actress Bel Powley, sits on a sofa next to the boyfriend...