Comic books and race in America go hand in hand
Comic books haven't always been a place where African-Americans can find characters they relate to. Black comic characters ranged from being barely noticeable and featuring blatantly disrespectful instances, to receiving lessened moments of racism from decade to decade.
- Letterman’s departure will reshape late-night
- 'Parenthood’ star Burkholder sheds light on autism
Legendary? Breaking down the HIMYM finale on social media
After nine years and more than 200 episodes, the landmark CBS sitcom "How I Met Your Mother" wrapped up Monday night with several twists in the story that left its fans sharply divided. Here is a sampling of viewer reaction.
- Maroon 5, Jimmy Buffett set to perform at Greenbrier Classic
Even in separation, Gwyneth Paltrow makes women feel bad about themselves
New-agey as it all sounds, Gwyneth Paltrow's sun-dappled breakup announcement is just the same tired keeping up appearances that wives and mothers have long been expected to do.
Why teens love dystopias
It's not a mystery why so many young-adult best-sellers (and the lucrative movie franchises based on them) would take place in post-apocalyptic societies governed by remote authoritarian entities and rigidly divided into warring factions. The word dystopia comes from a Greek root that roughly translates as "bad place," and what place could be worse than high school? Adolescence is not for the faint of heart.
- Jimmy Fallon off to fast start on ’Tonight’
- 3 sons unite to create new Roy Orbison song
- Coldplay’s Chris Martin to help on ’The Voice’
- More Entertainment Headlines
- Comic books and race in America go hand in hand