David Hasselhoff wrote and narrates a new alternate history that inflates his role in the end of the Cold War beyond, even, the strange reality of it.
It’s well past time for a proper Edward Gorey biography, and gratifyingly, Mark Dery explores the eccentric artist’s world without overexplaining.
E.K. Johnston’s YA novel explores Padmé Amidala’s transition from queen to senator. Audiobook narrator Catherine Taber voiced Padmé on “Clone Wars.”
Gaspar Noé’s fifth feature film, “Climax,” is an exhilarating dance movie that also happens to be a terrifying horror movie. Tune in, turn on, drop out.
Brie Larson plays Carol Danvers as a cool teacher in a “Captain Marvel” movie that’s long overdue. It’s perfectly fine, especially if you’re a No Doubt fan.
One of this spring’s most-anticipated debut novels is about a young woman who falls in with a cult. If you’re hoping to understand why, though…good luck.
At the Science Museum of Minnesota, Game Changers highlights four decades of video game history by spotlighting the games’ remarkable creators.
The Walker’s new collection exhibit is designed to demonstrate that modern artists didn’t simply reject the subjects that occupied their predecessors.
Juliet Escoria, a veteran of the alt lit movement, has a new novel that tumbles through a troubled teenage life to kaleidoscopic effect.
In “Women Talking,” author Miriam Toews peers into the void faced by a community of women who learn they’ve been drugged and abused for years.
With the publication of Cara Robertson’s Lizzie Borden book, America at last has a confident and reasonably concise account of this infamous case.
“Star Wars: Pirate’s Price” is the second book in the Flight of the Falcon series for young readers. Author Lou Anders imagines elaborate environments.