As the lights flashed and the music pulsated, I took a swig of Irish whiskey from my plastic balloon-animal dog tumbler and said to my wife, “There is nooooooooo way Doogie Howser is going to take a run at the Wheel of Death..."
"Red Summer" was the nickname for the dog days of 1919 when American streets filled with African-American blood.
Mary Bacon lived a life nobody could imagine, nor would they want to. Truly tragically one-of-a-kind.
Alamo Drafthouse wasn't the first in the brew-and-view game, but they've changed the playing field for movie-watching all across America, even in the age of streaming.
In October 1981, Judge Thomas Johnson made an announcement. After deliberation, he had accepted a fact into judicial notice—a legal term for a fact accepted in a court as true without the need to produce evidence. The Holocaust, said Johnson, was an indisputable fact...
Errol Morris is a profane avuncular national treasure. Steve Bannon is a fascistic fraud. Let 'er rip!
There’s a bumper crop of books about the ‘69 Mets. I read all the ones I could get my hands on...
This may come as a shock to modern moviegoers but there once was a time when our big-screen heroes never wore capes. In fact, they sported beer-soaked undershirts, novelty Afro wigs, bedsheets and that goofy thing that kept their glasses from sliding down their noses.
On Valentine’s Day one year ago, a former student of Parkland, Florida’s Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School murdered 17 classmates with an AR-15, following the blueprint laid out by the Columbine killers 20 years and more than 200 school shootings ago.