Cameron Monaghan's year has been hectic. He's coming off the most tumultuous season of Shameless yet (and that's saying something), and he has two new movies out this month: the big-budget novel adaptation The Giver, and Jamie Marks is Dead, a chilling indie about a guilty teenager seeing the ghost of a deceased classmate.
For filmmaker Andrew Rossi, making documentaries is "an exercise in filmmaking that includes journalism," not the other way around. His latest film, Ivory Tower, is a staggering look at the spiraling debt and tuition costs that have become synonymous with going to college in America.
When you read Roald Dahl's The BFG in elementary school, you were probably charmed by the snozzcumber (Dahl's detestable vegetable dramatization of the English cucumber), whizzpopping (glorified farting), and the grandiose tale of an orphan girl who becomes the heralded savior of her nation.
For this year's Frieze New York, interior designer and curator Maria Brito collaborated with artists Eric Parker, Kenny Scharf, and Carlos Rolon/DZINE to design three high-end, printed-acrylic handbags; each one a testament to its respective designer's artistic aesthetic.
Fendi enlisted 10 powerful women of British backgrounds to redesign their iconic Peekaboo bag in celebration of the fashion house's new London flagship, which opens today, May 1. Each guest designer created two copies of their personalized Fendi Peekaboo bag: One for herself, and one to be auctioned in support of Kids Company.
In 2013, Prada Eyewear and Italian publisher Giangiacomo Feltrinelli Editore challenged writers around the world to craft an essay based on the following prompt: "What are the realities that our eyes give back to us? And how are these realities filtered through lenses?"
Adapting The Social Network from a nonfiction book on the birth of Facebook was hugely successful for Aaron Sorkin, so taking on the story of Steve Jobs and Apple seems almost natural.
Singer-songwriter Katie Herzig says the song "Thick as Thieves," which we're pleased to premiere here, "lives somewhere between sadness and sweetness—such is life."
These days, you're as likely to see Justin Timberlake in film as you are on tour. Other than a scrapped TV pilot in 2009 and a documentary about child golfers last year, however, Timberlake hasn't really dabbled in production. Enter MGM and the remake of 1980s film The Idolmaker.