The road for the young Ethiopians in Town of Runners is increasingly difficult, even for these gifted athletes, so encouraged by their community.
In typical British-drama fashion, Lip Service, set in Glasgow, gives us a lot more pretty girl skin -- and a lot more shocking punch to the gut -- than the Hollywood-style, pretty pedicured toes storytelling of L Word.
Even if you've never seen the Dallas of the 1980s, you know the Dallas of 2012.
After 20 years of taking pictures in Iceland, Alaska, and Greenland, increasingly, Ragnar Alexsson finds himself focused on "the human faces of climate change."
Here Ethan McCord reveals further context for the 2007 incident in Baghdad, meaning his own experience with PTSD, and in particular the official response to his efforts to deal with it.
Apparently, the in-between world is full of lens flares.
Four years after its conclusion, The Wire continues to top best-of lists across internet sites and print magazines alike. And with each season's unique story arc, each viewer is likely to have favorites. Here is but one humble fan's take on each season of one of the greatest feats in television's history.
The film doesn’t pretend to resolve the tensions between parents and children, Islam and a transgender experience. It does present them in images that are as compelling as they are revealing.
“It’s not just a movie, it’s a movement.” Janks Morton’s What Black Men Think works hard to make good on its claim,
“You could go in any direction, fast or slow as you wanted, fighting the wind if you felt like it, just on the strength of your feet and the courage of your lungs.” Jesse Owens’ description of running is surely poetic.