Earlier this year, Instagram began experimenting with hiding the “like” count on users’ posts.
My house is filled with books. Bookshelves on bookshelves, stacks on stacks, basically every corner of the house stuffed to the brim with all the stories I grew up with.
Some franchises are better, higher-quality and far more entertaining than others.
John Green’s 2005 teen novel “Looking for Alaska” is one of the few books I actively remember reading outside of the classroom in middle school, and for good reason.
In the spirit of The New York Times’ adored “Modern Love” column.
Scrolling through Instagram, I can never avoid posts asking for a return to the “Old Disney”: the Disney Channel movies and TV shows that defined childhood in the late ‘90s and early 2000s.
Amazon Prime’s newest anthology series, which premiered Oct. 18, follows a string of New Yorkers in search of one connection to make it all worthwhile.
Divorced from visuals and performances, Robert Eggers’s screenplays read like landmark pieces of American theater still studied and performed for their enduring relevance.
If the Palme d’Or and 99% Rotten Tomatoes rating didn't tip you off already, Bong Joon-ho’s “Parasite” is a masterpiece.
I am shocked to find that, despite boasting a complex range of study away programs, Duke does not offer a study away program in a rich neighborhood.
The rapper’s ninth album combines the “old Kanye”’s flow and style with the “new Kanye”’s more spiritually-oriented lyrics and production.
Two bands that had their heyday in the late ’90s and early 2000s both released albums this month.
It’s the perfect time to reflect on the thrilling, bloody and witty zombie horror-comedy that is “Shaun of the Dead.”
Petras combines last year’s EP with nine new tracks to form the cohesive, tantalizing 17-track album of your nightmares.
When American rapper Logic burst onto the scene in 2014 with his first studio album “Under Pressure,” I immediately took notice.