2018 was the year of Ariana Grande's chart-toppers "Sweetener" and "thank u, next," blockbuster hits like "Black Panther" and "Incredibles 2," buzzy TV shows like "Killing Eve" and so much more. In other words, it's hard to summarize the year in just ten cultural moments, but we've done our best.
You know the drill: the snow is here, and your desire to go out on the weekend is slowly fading. Why leave the comfort of your bedroom to go to the movies, when some of the best viewing options can be streamed from home?
We’re quickly approaching one of the best seasons for movies. Family-friendly picks for the holidays are showing alongside Oscar-hopeful flicks.
With a highly-anticipated script by Steve McQueen (“12 Years a Slave” and “Shame") and Gillian Flynn (the author of “Gone Girl”), “Widows” is a heist film that both defies and loves genre expectations.
Jeff Goldblum might be one of the most baffling recipients of recent Internet fame. He’s known for iconic roles in “Jurassic Park” and “Independence Day,” has over one million followers on Instagram and recently received his own “Hot Ones” episode on YouTube.
Director Luca Guadagnino’s (of “Call Me by Your Name” acclaim) remake of Dario Argento’s 1977 dance-horror film “Suspiria” makes some significant revisions. Most notably, perhaps, Guadagnino’s film is now set in Berlin, with the Berlin Wall now located just across the street from the steps of the Helena Markos Dance Company.
“Beautiful Boy” is based on two memoirs about Nic Sheff’s struggles with crystal meth addiction: “Tweak,” written by Nic himself, and “Beautiful Boy,” written by his father, David Sheff.
Even movie buffs who are ashamed to admit that they’ve never seen the original “Halloween” (or its multiple sequels) won’t need to shy away from the 2018 reboot starring Jamie Lee Curtis as Laurie, Michael’s escaped victim.
Based on a young adult novel by Angie Thomas, “The Hate U Give” features a main character who leads two lives. Starr Carter (Amandla Stenberg) lives with her family in a predominantly black neighborhood. During the week, she — “Starr version two,” as she calls herself — goes to a private school with mostly wealthy, white students.
In case you’ve forgotten her glitzy pop anthems, Lady Gaga is a star in its fullest form — radiant, awe-inspiring, bright.