Let us recommend five films that will remind you that not all monkeys are rabid psycho killers.
We suggest you get yourself to a music shop or online downloading service and stock up your vinyl bag or iPod ASAP.
Mariah wasn’t the only one making a comeback in 2005.
Socio-politically-minded Big Idea films were all the rage in 2005.
Slant's film editor ranks his favorite films from the silent era to the present.
Trust us when we say that you’ll enjoy this list. If you don’t, well, then you can take a sugar-frosted fuck off the end of our dicks.
It’s a rare, special thing when a band creates an album that speaks for an entire generation.
In this extreme—and extremely schizophrenic—year, nothing was quite as outlandish as Team America’s showstopping scene of hardcore marionette sex.
This year, the music biz continued to wage war against P2P file-sharing by suing its own customers.
As usual, the biggest surprises came in small packages.
"Vital Pop" is a list of 50 essential pop albums. Defining the word "pop" was a task in and of itself.
The Buggles once proclaimed that video killed the radio star, but it wasn’t until nearly two decades later that the slogan became prophecy.
Because space was tight, documentaries, shorts and animated films were not eligible. Additionally, we limited directors to no more than one spot on the list.
It was a year of revelations and mixed blessings. The teen-pop bubble didn’t so much burst as deflate.
Martin Scorsese visited early New York, Paul Thomas Anderson put Adam Sandler in a Jerry Lewis suit, and Eminem returned to his Detroit roots.
We polled journalists, DJs, and record-label folk to find out what they thought were the most important electronic albums of the 20th century.
You know the drill: This year was or wasn’t the best thing to happen to cinema since Thomas Alva Edison.
Wannabe hit singles eclipsed the popular and the most enterprising videos rarely induced a yelp on MTV’s Total Request Live.