Age-marketing could make you miss some pretty good movies, and here are two.
A photo-essay about blueberry workers in eastern Maine by photojournalist David Bacon resurrected my own memories of picking blueberries in Maine as a young boy.
Some on the left may dismiss her as indulging in postmodern "identity politics" - M.I.A. herself has said that her work explores her "otherness."
In "At the Public Market Museum: Charleston, South Carolina," Jane Kenyon's singular American poetic imagination offers clarity and revelation on the human condition.
Vocalist, actress and activist Abbey Lincoln, who died Aug. 14 at age 80, captured the energy and drive of an era in recording and film as few others could.
Global climate change is putting humanity's most basic, most elemental needs increasingly at risk.
Sooner or later every popular TV show eventually flops, and "American Idol" last season appeared to be heading down that path - but the show must go on, right?
The movie's sadism and violence far exceeded the original crime novel by master pulp fiction writer Jim Thompson - nevertheless, it was breathtaking art!
The political debates, the religious oratory, the provocations and intrigue in this movie are as modern as anything in today's news - only the weapons are old.
It is unconscionable to blame and persecute Mexican and other immigrants who are forced to migrate because of trade policies that our own government has so forcefully promoted.