Books and Arts

Anthony Bourdain has the most famous tongue in America: for the tasting, talking, and lashing it does.

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Both "Late Night" and "The Late Show" highlighted just how much the studio audience has become ingrained in the format.

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Is the onscreen role of the rogue CIA agent changing in the post-Bin Laden world?

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What will happen to the seven paintings—including artworks by Claude Monet, Pablo Picasso, and Henry Matisse—that were stolen from the Kunsthal Museum in Rotterdam last week? Some think the artworks will be sold to shady dealers. Others hypothesize the stolen paintings will be traded in the illicit drugs or arms market. Or maybe these paintings will end up with an evil collector. (That scenario probably owes its popularity to Dr.

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"The Girl" is like a real-life version of "Vertigo": it's about a man who falls in love with an actress and tries to remake her.

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Art.sy's real business is brokering online sales between galleries and collectors. Will it work?

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In case you’ve missed the articles, ignored the advertisements, blew past the billboards, and snoozed during the tributes, this year marks the fiftieth anniversary of James Bond’s first saunter onto the silver screen. To celebrate her majesty’s finest, both a new film (the 23rd in the series) and a new video game (the 25th) are being released this week. Chances are, you’ve heard about the movie, Skyfall, which will star Daniel Craig as the martini-sipping super spy. But even the most ardent video game nerds could be excused for paying no mind to the game, 007 Legends.

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What happens when you cross "Grey's Anatomy" with "The Mindy Project"?

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Hilary Mantel has won the Man Booker prize for a second time, and, as far as we know, no behind-the-scenes wrangling led to her victory. But it wouldn’t have been surprising if some squabbles had taken place. The Booker has always been unusually contentious. So contentious, in fact, that an alternative prize—the “Not the Booker”—was initiated in 2009 by The Guardian to poke fun at the internecine debates and offer a more open contest. At least that was the plan.

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The hostage crisis wasn't the disaster you've been led to believe -- and Ben Affleck's new film gets that

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