ocusing almost exclusively on the 11 live-action films, ‘Book of Lists’ doesn’t sell itself as anything beyond a fun flip-through for Star Wars buffs.
Brett Cyrgalis’s book ‘Golf’s Holy War’ feels tangential at best to the conversations golfers really need to be having right now.
“Bon Voyage, Charlie Brown (and Don’t Come Back!!)” is one of the most reflective entries in the Peanuts animation canon.
It was “The Empire Strikes Back” that made “saga” a word the Star Wars franchise had well and truly earned.
You probably haven’t heard of “Heartbeeps,” and Andy Kaufman even offered to refund admission to his 1981 flop, but the movie retains a strange poignacy.
Rae Carson buttresses the shaky story for fans ready to flip 272 pages — or, in the case of the audiobook, to listen for nine-and-a-half hours.
During the opening of “The Social Network,” Zuckerberg’s seen running through the real Harvard Square. Then he enters the Harvard of dreams.
If nostalgia goes away, will we miss it? That’s a chance we may have to take, as a clear-eyed view of the future becomes more urgent than ever.
“Ancient Caves” is a welcome oasis of wonder and hope in the context of clear-eyed science. It’s a triumph for the format.
Like many great popular artists, Clive Cussler captivated his fans with his ability to work variations on his basic themes.
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George Lucas was inspired to create Chewbacca, Han Solo’s furry copilot, when he saw his wife running errands with the..
“An Art of Changes” traces the artist’s career from epochal early works through to his most recent work. It’s art a student of visual perception can love.