"Death in the Congo" is an important book because it fills a void, but it could have illuminated more.
Despite great diversions, Tribeca was calling me with an enticing list of films.
We saw this film because we've consistently been impressed with Australian movies. We weren't disappointed.
This is a thorough and objective account of American labor history from its beginnings to recent times.
Few American literary figures have received as much critical analysis as Walt Whitman.
Mary Helen Washington's book is a welcomed addition to the history of the period, especially its impact on African Americans.
Season seven, episode thirteen: what an utterly sad Mother's Day episode!
"Abigail/1702" reminds us of America's primal sins and psychoses, and ponders the deeply reactionary side of U.S. history.
Though it shares a name with a saga from the comics, director Joss Whedon gives the film its own story, much more to offer than the previous outing.
Although professional changes present levels of challenge for the men, it's the women of the episode who are most strongly affected.