Filmmaker Peter Jackson’s (“The Lord of the Rings”) nearly eight-hour Disney+ docuseries “The Beatles: Get Back” chronicles the final days of the greatest band ever.
Colin Fleming's fiction, nonfiction, and op-eds appear in Harper's, Rolling Stone, Slate, Salon, Commentary, The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, USA Today, ARTnews, The New Criterion, Sports Illustrated, The Atlantic, JazzTimes, and The Washington Post, among other venues. He's the author of The Anglerfish Comedy Troupe: Stories from the Abyss (Dzanc), and is a regular guest on NPR and many additional radio programs and podcasts. Find him on the web at colinfleminglit.com, or his blog about the day in, day out life of an artist, https://www.colinfleminglit.com/blog, or on Twitter at #colinfleminglit.
In a new book showcasing his lyrics, McCartney provides a running commentary in conversation with the poet (and rocker) Paul Muldoon.
In 1963, Sam Cooke recorded the smoking “Live at the Harlem Square Club” at a North Miami Beach nightclub. Its intensity remains unmatched, and “Chain Gang” is the cherry on top.
In honor of its 40th anniversary, let’s take a look back at the Canadian slasher film—a favorite of Quentin Tarantino’s, and the movie you should really check out this V-Day.
In which Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer gets canceled.
It was 50 years ago today, on May 8, 1970, that the Beatles released their “last” album, “Let It Be.” Many consider it their worst. Here’s why they’re missing the point.
The latest incarnation of the historic blood-sucking fiend will likely leave audiences thirsty.
In a story from his new collection, the author describes life on a Cape Cod boat hauling tourists to see whales. His captain was profane and his shipmates colorfully eccentric.
Edward G. Ulmer's cheapie noir B movie has been giving us shivers for decades, but it would be a shame not to sing the praises of the novel that inspired it.
The novelette ‘May Day’ is Exhibit A proving that if you pass on F. Scott Fitzgerald the short-story writer, you miss out on the best of his inventions.