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"The Hunger Games: Mockingjay—Part 1" features heroine Katniss Everdeen (Jennifer Lawrence) as a young rebel against an authoritarian government.
As we demand increasingly more of our young, and we champion our current figureheads of young achievement, dystopian YA novels have grown to reflect this aspect of forced adulthood.
“Fifty Shades of Grey” is an inane, stupidly constructed movie, but people are seeing it and therefore giving it power. And we should stop while we can, because no one—male or female—wins here.
"Better Call Saul" shares cinematographic and thematic elements with "Breaking Bad" but still manages to be its own show as it explores the origins of sleazy lawyer Saul Goodman.
Every year, films generate a certain amount of controversy at the Academy Awards when certain films are inevitably snubbed. A closer look at the snubbed films of 2015 that should have been honored at the 87th Oscars.
"Fresh Off the Boat" might be a step forward in terms of Asian-American representation in popular culture and television, but it somehow manages to lose valuable nuance in its quest for palatability.
New Orleans in the summer of 2013 crawls with humidity and fire ants. It is eight years after James Brissette and Ronald Madison—both unarmed, both searching for food in the aftermath of Katrina, both black—were shot by white police officers who later claim that the two men, one of whom was mentally disabled, were firing at them.
Alan R. Xie relates a gripping tale of love lost and found in the Lost and Found of a Goodwill. Mom's spaghetti.
Artwork lines the walls of the newly-opened Hutchins Center. The artwork reflects on and praises the African lifestyle.
Arts Board Staff Writers tell about the stories of the books that have changed them. In this installment, Victoria Zhuang explores her relationship with John Updike's "Higher Gossip."