Get ready to be afraid of stick men all over again.
For the first time in Emmy Awards history, all six lead acting categories include nods for people of color.
Here are some of the loudest queer voices currently working in the industry — and why you should be paying attention to them.
It’s been two decades since “Citizen Kang” aired, and it has never been more timely.
Despite a strong showing, however, it didn’t break the record for most Tonys ever.
Thanks to Hamilton and The Color Purple, black actors took home the night’s top honors.
The book writer of the new musical American Psycho reflects on turning the gory classic into a big Broadway show.
The theater icon is now starring on Penny Dreadful in her first regular TV role in over 20 years. “I always consider myself lucky that I’ve been offered a part, as opposed to chasing for it or being rejected,” she said.
Tony nomination or not, these actors delivered some of the best performances of the season.
Hamilton is one of Broadway’s all-time biggest hits. Here, its Aaron Burr reflects on what the show has meant for him professionally and, more importantly, as a person of color.
Mike Flanagan’s new film Hush, now streaming on Netflix, uses silence to protest the crutch of loud noises in horror.
At the Miscast Gala Monday night, Luca Padovan, Joshua Colley, and Douglas Baldeo, put their own twist on “The Schuyler Sisters.” Work!
The actor, who won an Academy Award at 16 for The Miracle Worker, was a longtime advocate for mental health.
Pee-wee Herman’s first movie in nearly three decades, now on Netflix, is his most subversive work yet. WARNING: Major spoilers for the plot of Pee-wee’s Big Holiday.
These innovative and genre-bending horror films left the most lasting impression at this year’s SXSW Film Festival.
Andrew Lloyd Webber, the composer behind the record-breaking Cats and Phantom of the Opera, has another smash with School of Rock — but that doesn’t mean there’s a formula to writing a hit.
After starring in A Nightmare on Elm Street 2: Freddy’s Revenge, Mark Patton left Hollywood behind. More than 30 years later, the film has become a homoerotic cult classic — and its leading man is coming to terms with what he calls the “ultimate betrayal.”
Blood must have blood. Like, a lot of it. MAJOR SPOILERS for the entire series, including the Feb. 11 episode.