By Julie Miller, Vanity Fair With just 10 (!) days until the Oscars, many nominees are likely considering whom they will thank at the podium if their...
Who's responsible for the gun violence in America? The First and Second Amendment have a stand-off.
By Mike Sacks, Vanity Fair Although responsible for such comedy classics as Blazing Saddles, Young Frankenstein, and Spaceballs, not to mention 2001'...
By Bennett Marcus, Vanity Fair Viola Davis. Emmy Rossum's Beautiful Creatures character Ridley, a dark "caster"--the preferred term over "witch"-- ...
You don't have to be a president, a president's mistress or a habitual divorcee to enjoy the luxuriant sexiness of a manicured suite.
The history of inter-connectedness between culture, media and US interests in the Middle East offers a great contextual window into the ways in which the entertainment industry at once mimics and solidifies foreign policy.
Well, not in real life, but Stacey and I just put together a short called STACEY DASH IS NORMAL: The Dip, and in it, you better believe she does what the headline says.
Nearly half the world's population commutes by bus, car, foot or beast.
by Alex Beggs, Vanity Fair Ed Koch Amid all the obituaries and remembrances of former New York City mayor Ed Koch, let us not forget his post-polit...
Most of us -- perhaps you -- have an almost insatiable interest in all things Hollywood. Often we fantasize -- secretly, perhaps -- about being part of the film business ourselves. But being so seems impossible.
Dear Hollywood, we've known each other since I was 5 years old. How special you are beyond the sights of the tour buses.
Now that his first comeback movie has seriously bombed, what's next for Arnold Schwarzenegger?
When it comes to the Oscars, one group is shutout: the stunt coordinators. So this poses the question -- is it time for "Best Stunt Coordinator" to be added to the Oscar lineup?
I didn't feel desirable when I lived in L.A., but things changed when I moved to my new city.
At this year's Golden Globe Awards, we couldn't escape hearing the word "courage" again and again. I'm a big movie and TV fan, and we all love a good awards show, but should we consider Sunday night's honorees examples of real courage?
It's becoming clear to me that Tarantino made something far deeper than a spaghetti western. I've come to realize that his chosen homage/genre was simply a launching point into a much more substantive story about an unlikely friendship, joined in a quest for an unlikely love story.