There's a strength and purpose to her showgirl style, and for the past 15 years Midler's taken that spirit offstage with a mission: making New York one of the greenest cities in the world.
No matter how cool a boxed set may look, 99 times out of 100 most people would prefer a tight, compact boxed set that fits right onto their bookshelf alongside their other DVDs.
Stylistically somewhere between the great superhero parody The Tick and Marx Brothers-style vaudeville, Freakazoid! was absurd, nonsensical, but absolutely hilarious.
I convinced myself that if I could possibly enjoy Gossip Girl, then maybe 90210 would quench my fashionable-teen-drama thirst. I was wrong.
...and we just live in it. Seriously, has any female comedian ever dominated the zeitgeist the way Tina Fey is doing right now? (Certainly almost no m...
"Voters shouldn't worry," said Michelle Schafer of Sequoia Voting Machines. "We're in much better shape than in 2000 and 2004. Poll workers and election officials are better educated. New guidelines are in place..."
Disney's plans for hand-drawn animation are unclear, with only one project currently announced: The Princess and the Frog, a musical set in New Orleans that is scheduled to premiere in December 2009.
I know I'm a day late on this, but hey - my posts go up on Wednesdays. But first, before I begin, let me state for the record, for posterity, for m...
The majority of Americans can be impressively sensible and level-headed when they are given the facts and asked to consider trade-offs, but they don't like to be blindsided.
It's the last day when the Democrats have nothing to do but try to impress Democrats, and I like to be impressed. If only it could stay January forever.
Everyone knows that the Jimmy Stewart film It's A Wonderful Life ($24.99; Paramount) is a classic. If you don't own it, you should. It's even more pow...
Don't call this TV spy show a rip-off of James Bond, anyone who grew up with the show will be beside themselves with glee.
The challenge of reflecting on two years of generosity from strangers after Hurricane Katrina is a thank you column that could fill the blogosphere and swallow Thanksgiving.
The Simpsons could have chartered a vast sea of unknown creative waters if I'd been able to take charge. Instead, I walked away from the show, and they opted for a lot of slow sailing along familiar shorelines.
BURNS: Imagine, writers thinking they have rights to their creation! Don't we have individual nuclear missiles? SMITHERS: No, sir.
These shows linger on the fringe of their parent shows as a reminder of what animated shows are capable of and of what animated shows still can't do, a reminder of both the shows' past and their hopeful future.