"Snow White and the Seven Bottoms" offers the Gold Dust Orphans take on the famous Grimm Brothers’ tale. It will never be the same.
Last night the Boston Independent Film Festival opened. EDGE critic Jake Mulligan was there and files this report. He also has suggestions about today’s screenings.
When Tyler Glenn of Neon Trees announced last month that he’s gay, the bigger headline behind his revelation was that he is one of the few publicly out Mormons.
Singers Macklemore & Ryan Lewis are putting their fame to good use, speaking out about the 30/30 Project, which aims to create worldwide healthcare facilities in communities impacted by HIV/AIDS.
Madonna has received some criticisms for using the world "gay" to describe kale in a word association game on a recent BuzzFeed feature.
"The Railway Man" tells a fascinating story of war crimes and forgiveness, but never touches emotionally.
We don’t expect existential terror from a movie like "Disney’s Bears," but then, if we always got what we expected from movies, we wouldn’t have to go see them in the first place.
"Transcendence" attempts to be a sci-fi thriller and an essay on the limits of technology; but fails on both counts.
"Heaven is for Real" is a passable work of religious propaganda, but "Heaven Might Be For Real" could’ve been a truly thoughtful movie.
In the Arts
Circuit parties, clubs and events like them can be wonderfully inclusive spaces, where all can be made to feel welcome and expect to be treated kindly. Let’s make sure this year’s White Party is precisely that type of inclusive space.
A former Fox television executive on Tuesday denied allegations that he sexually abused a teen through a sex ring involving underage children.
You can now discover Ben Stiller’s beautifully gentle adaptation of James Thurber’s short story, which was was one of the most underrated films of last year.
The Mini challenge for week 9 was "Hungmen," RuPaul’s version of Hangman with letter on the back of the pit crew’s booties. In the end Trinity was sent Sashaying away -- and to her exclusive interview right here...
Another pop star catalog is given the Broadway biography treatment, and despite heartfelt performances the results don’t yearn for necessity.
For anyone with an interest in this seminal period in theater and movies this is intimate reportage from one of the top insiders.
A photography exhibit opening Wednesday at the Birmingham Civil Rights Institute puts a face on such young people while exploring the difficult dynamics of family acceptance of their identities in the South.
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Dig These Discs :: Linda Rondstadt, Billy Porter, Betty Who, Thievery Corporation, Shonen Knife