At 70 he likes a quiet life, and he never really wanted to be famous anyway. But JJ Cale is still doing what he loves. Richard Cromelin, of the Los Angeles Times reports.
Los Angeles Times-Washington Post
On a late-winter day about a year ago, someone - his identity and motive are still unknown - entered the home of William and Claire Hunter in Omaha.
On March 28, if the lights go off in your Cape Town hotel room or the restaurant in Lisbon switches to candles, do not be alarmed.
"You've caught me with my pants on," Hugh Hefner said with a sad smirk.
Nintendo is gearing up to launch its latest game console on April 5 in the United States - the DSi, an upgrade to its popular Dual Screen hand-held console.
Boston Red Sox second baseman Dustin Pedroia strides to the plate and begins his ritual.
On a wintry day in this British Colombia city in 2008, director Zack Snyder hunkered down in a prison cell, peered between the bars and watched inmates riot.
Pitted against edgy procedurals, trendy reality shows or ensemble dramas, NBC's Law & Order for nearly 20 years has persevered as one of televisions's most recognisable and durable brands.
Pam Hartz Miller says her family made fun of her when she took an old seed cabinet from the family hardware store that her father ran in Deposit, New York.
Charlie Kaufman, a diminutive 50-year-old screenwriter with a thatch of uneven curly hair, was all but swathed in existential terror as he worked his way through promotional interviews for his long-awaited directorial debut, Synecdoche, New York.
Everything old was new again at this month's fashion shows in Milan. Robin Givhan, of The Washington Post, looks back on anger and the '80s.
Seth Rogen has come to embody a certain type of modern-day male: aimless and irresponsible, like an unkempt Peter Pan perpetually hovered over a big glass bong, marking time with video-game triumphs.
The video game industry is splintering into the haves and the have-nots.
Religulous has been released as a documentary. But that, Bill Maher says, is a technicality.
Long since paroled for their fashion crimes of the '80s, Hall & Oates are finding new audiences online. Rashod D. Ollison, of The Baltimore Sun, catches up.
The hard man has become his own target in the film festival offering JCVD. Chris Lee, of the Los Angeles Times, rubs shoulders with Jean-Claude Van Damme.
In the 16th-century political chess game played by France and England, Scotland, and its Queen Mary were the prizes, Susan Spano, of the Los Angeles Times, reports.
I hear the world beeping. Beep, says my cellphone when it gets a message.
As a movie stuntwoman, Zoe Bell knows about being photographed from awkward or distant angles that obscure her face.
A Jury of Her Peers does an enormous service, houses a drop-dead reading list and gives the reader a fluid framework for the great (much of it still undiscovered) wealth of writing by women in the United States.