American Idol, Glee, and The X Factor have all beefed up their wildly popular programs with star-studded guest stars or judges and it isn't always paying off.
Neil LaBute's three one-acters in The Heart of the Matter at the Lucille Lortel Theater, benefits the MCC Theater. The actors have to figure out what's happening, and that changes every night.
This week, I'm joined by Derek Warburton, celebrity stylist, to discuss some Met Ball fashion flops! Derek joins us for "Off With Her Head" in which ...
I would like to go on the record saying that Monday night in N.Y.C. is officially underrated. While some people are just reading the newspapers they threw to the side on Sunday, I hit four different parties -- not bad for what is typically a somber evening.
Looking back at the initial coverage of the series, we realized that some of the praise -- and criticism -- of Sex and the City could easily be mistaken for what's been said in the last two months about Girls.
$ellebrity explores the good, the bad and the ugly about our cultural obsession with fame -- and the way that technology has changed the tone and texture of celebrity.
I can't help it. You can't help it. You can take the girl out of the playroom, but you can't take the playroom out of the girl. Wonder if you're one of those moms who can be spotted a mile away?
In this rare and exclusive conversation, Manolo Blahnik discusses his incredible career redefining the role of the shoe in fashion.
Every once in a while a movie comes along that has no deep message; no car chases or tons of explosives; and what's best is it isn't in 3D. The purpose of these movies is just to entertain, and such a movie is New Year's Eve.
I'm not going to go into all the subplots, except to say that they all end as happily as you know they will from the very start.
When is a comedy not a comedy? When it's one of what apparently is becoming a series of holiday-themed movies by Garry Marshall.
Solange talks about breathing new life to Place Vendome, corrects the misconception that she's French, and says that's it's okay to be angry sometimes.
I've been waiting with something akin to bated breath for the second season. Bravo can do reality competition programs like no other network, it's way clear. They have the formula down and they're really good at it.
Why is it that the modern mom can love children and her career but the childless woman can only love her career? In America today, has feminism morphed into mommyism?
The problem with the movie is the unlikability of Kate. She doesn't come across as someone who would succeed in business.