Linda Ellerbee honors kids with parents in Iraq.
The final season has a lot of laughs and a few tears.
Marvel reboots its Hulk franchise with a film more in line with fan expectations.
An overbloated attempt at a World War I drama is still a fine HD product.
Looking to laughg? Maybe this week's movies will help.
Enter to win a Team Feldman or Team Haim prize pack!
P.S. I Love You handles the clichéd theme of getting over the death of a loved one in a unique way.
"Die Hard on a space station" with Bruce Campbell.
Is this '60s television series remake worth your time? Find out!
Death conquers all in this very British series.
Despite the occasional slow spot and unlikelihood, this island drama richly rewards loyal viewers.
A whole slew of new goodies to check out.
Brian Cox gives a brilliant performance in this touching and very well crafted little flick.
There’s enough CGI stomping, clapping, and smashing to appease the action hounds and keep most viewers generally satisfied.
A Sword in the Stone ride? Absolutely.
Haim and Feldman are back and madder than ever.
A look at the 10th Annual Waterfront Film Festival.
Ending licensure laws, abolishing the FDA, and enacting Medical Savings Accounts will solve the health care crisis.
Does the Chinese government's involvement in political affairs in the US threaten our free speech?
The story is haunting, but also beautiful because of the intricate manner in which it is woven and the tortured, human characters are portrayed.
"It is unprofessional of an author (or publisher) to directly attack a reviewer for just giving his or her opinion," states Soors.
A taut and nerve wracking psychological thriller that is not only spine chilling, but also intellectually challenging.
My favorite self-help book, and one that makes you think about what elements in life create lasting happiness within each of us.
What are your thoughts on the comics, the movies, and the media tie-ins?
Scarves - they're not just for beginners anymore.
A wry collection of stories from everyday life.
In His Brain, Her Brain, the Larimores combine the latest in brain research with their years of experience.
Where are the brothers in this brotherhood of men?
The life of Charles Fort, the man who brought you teleportation and all kinds of "damned" weirdness.
Philip K. Dick's ultimate reality show.
With "Sly Mongoose" Tobias Buckell has written more than just another two dimensional space adventure.
Depleted and without most of its squad, Turkey looks to shake the football gods.
A new collection of new and old vids for your eyes.
In Search Of Sunrise Vol. 7: Asia is a great return to form for Tiesto, and an excellent mix for the summer.
Martha's second album features the best Wainwright ready to victimize or be victimized.
Womblike melodies and lush yet elemental arrangements trick out Gandalf Murphy's excellent new disc.
There are bars with music, in the corner, part of the background. At the Continental Club, music is front and center.
Sergio Mendes blends traditional Brazilian jazz with modern sounds to create an album sure to please new and longtime fans.
Computer vs. Banjo crafts folk and electronica into a pleasant self-titled debut album.
Into the Snakepit
At least they're not trying to sound like Radiohead anymore.
The Rolling Stones: Chapter 27.
The modern songbird continues her quest to the past -- but with some surprises along the way.
Retro-thrash of the finest variety.
Maybe the band’s best album yet.
Soulless corporate rock? I don't think so.
A meaty update this week with some great content.
Mariella La Devia sings Violetta at La Scala, but Renato Bruson is the biggest crowd-pleaser as Germont.
Fighting complacency, one wisecrack at a time.
I don’t know if I want to congratulate Miss Spears on something like this, but good luck, Jamie.
Diavolo shows Milan a bit of the ether.