Gina McIntyre, of the Los Angeles Times, visits the set of the enormously popular vampire film, Twilight
Los Angeles Times-Washington Post
You may not know it, but the guy who brought you death by teddy-bear-stuffing on Nip/Tuck spent his high school and college years belting show tunes like Put on a Happy Face in Bye Bye Birdie.
Kim Kardashian has practically made a living from her curvaceous figure.
Need for Speed, Electronic Arts' racing franchise, has raced past the 100 million copies mark, making it one of the top five best-selling video-game properties of all time.
Dracula was always odds-on to return from the dead, but Winnie the Pooh and Arthur Dent? It is all true, reports Neely Tucker, of The Washington Post.
The tear-soaked pages of a Jodi Picoult novel have been wrung out and turned into a film. Monica Hesse, of The Washington Post, reports that moviegoers should go armed with tissues.
In athletics and elsewhere, the line between male and female can be hazy, writes David A. Fahrenthold, of The Washington Post.
This is it, the new Michael Jackson concert film, has been billed as a rare glimpse into the creative psyche that defined pop music's shape and trajectory.
When Henry VIII put his second wife, Anne Boleyn, to death, he clearly was not considering the deleterious effect it would have on The Tudors.
Nominated for 16 Emmys and the winner of last year's award for outstanding drama series, Mad Men, which begins its third season on Sunday night on Prime, is more intense for being a little circumspect about things that other broadcasters delight in making explicit
The scene was one of barely controlled pandemonium at the Toronto International Film Festival last month.
David McCallum has heard this story before.
"I think this is educational," observes my 8-year-old stepson, about half an hour after logging on to Wonder Rotunda, a website aimed at children that was recently launched by a suburban dad.
The premise of Nurse Jackie sounds inherently dark: Edie Falco plays a pill-popping emergency room nurse combating the dysfunction of a chaotic big-city hospital.
A few words can make others say "Adieu to you!", writes Ruth McCann, of The Washington Post.
Virginia's Heritage Music Trail is a treasure trove of traditional American music, reports Melanie D. G. Kaplan (special to The Washington Post).
London's annual Meltdown Festival is one of the United Kingdom's hippest events. A specially-selected curator invites artists he or she wishes to showcase, typically the more adventurous, the better.
As a very naive 17-year-old, Marianne Faithfull travelled with the Rolling Stones and recorded her first hit in 1965. At 62, she is still standing, and marvels at having survived the turbulent '60s. She spoke to Moira McLaughlin
Getting divorced was a lonely experience for Josh Schweitzer.
For most of his career in the NBA, there have been two Kobe Bryants, evolving in mirror universes.