Kim Kardashian reclaimed the selfie krown this week and the whole world took notice, especially Rashida Jones. Grantland's Molly Lambert discussed Jones' subtweets telling Kim to cover up and why it's not Kim's fault that attractive women aren't taken seriously—its the culture's.
Films 12 Years a Slave and Mother of George are the latest examples of African Americans in cinema. Ann Hornaday of the Washington Post defines this movement as the "black new wave" and explains the aesthetic politics of filming African Americans.
Homeland is known for its head-turning plot twists. James Poniewozik of Time explains why he's got whiplash and why viewers won't continue to endure the pain.
3-D film is usually seen as a money ploy. Wired's Jennifer M. Wood discusses how box office success Gravity has created a hopeful future for the once hated format.
The childlike Mike Tyson guest writes about his journey from a kid thug to heavyweight champion for this week's New York magazine.
Director of 12 Years a Slave, Steve McQueen talks to Interview's Elvis Mitchell about making one of the year's biggest films.
All is Lost, starring Robert Redford, is the survival story of a man at sea. The New York Times' A.O. Scott explains how the film is a different twist on the apocalypse movie.
Horror films were amiss this Halloween season, but it looks like next year will be different. L.A. Weekly's Amy Nicholson sits down with the current faces of the new Indie Horror scene.