And what was WNBA superstar Sheryl Swoopes doing there? What happens if this shape-shifter pivots from Grammys to Oscars? The premise of all three movies is that comic-book-like superheroes live among us and have for centuries, but they keep a low profile and sometimes don’t even know they have powers.
What does the movie have to say about toxic masculinity? His story is the stuff of a prestige TV anti-hero drama, but real life is more complicated than a story. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Julia Turner, Dana Stevens, and Stephen Metcalf discuss the Oscar-nominated film Vice, the Netflix streamer Sexual Education, and what to make of Netflix's "ratings" numbers with Slate TV critic and the host of Decoder Ring, Willa Paskin. And then, in the mid-2010s, she shifted her own sound, belting out pop standards for everyone from Tony Bennett to Julie Andrews.
Check out your personalized collection today at everlane.com/culture. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices, HBO’s wonderful drama about the lives of thesuperrich Roy family, so every Monday we’ll be discussing the previous night’s episodewith spoiler-filled glee. On this episode of Decoder Ring we find out via three seperate stories about the strange world of ice cream trucks—about the first ever ice cream trucks in China, the ongoing ice cream wars of Manhattan, and the life of an ice cream family in Brooklyn. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices On the Spoiler Special podcast, Slate critics discuss movies, the occasional TV show, and, once in a blue moon, another podcast, in full spoiler-filled detail. Why Stephen Metcalf, Julia Turner, and Dana Stevens discuss the new film The Farewell, Netflix's glass-blowing show Blown Away, and the life of legendary theater director Hal Prince with Isaac Butler. Slate Plus members get bonus segments and ad-free podcast feeds. Send an email with an attached resume and cover letter to [email protected] the subject line "production assistant". Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices On the Spoiler Special podcast, Slatecritics discuss movies, the occasional TV show, and, once in a blue moon, another podcast, in full spoiler-filled detail. Note: As the title indicates, each installment contains spoilers galore. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Stephen Metcalf, Dana Stevens, and Julia Turner discuss Tarantino's Once Upon a Time In Hollywood, Netflix's The Great Hack documentary, and a piece about chronic lyme disease in The Cut. And even when Broadway tried to rock—from Hair to Jesus Christ Superstar—a new generation grew wary of characters breaking into song (unless they were animated mermaids, teapots or lions). Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices When a band member leaves to go solo, usually it means the band’s best days are over. How does the movie compare to its predecessors like Dana Stevens, Stephen Metcalf, and Dan Kois discuss the fire at Notre Dame cathedral with New Yorker staff writer Lauren Collins, the new animated film Missing Link, and the saga of country/hip hop mega-hit Old Town Road with Slate's Chris Molanphy. Check out your personalized collection today at everlane.com/culture. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices podcast, Sam Adams, June Thomas, and Dan Kois recap the season 8 premiere, “Winterfell.” The three chat about all the reunions, Dany’s faults, Cersei’s war strategy, whether the Night King is actually a good leader, and the Worst Person in Westeros. They talk the logistics of body switching movies, the zany fashion choices and Marsai Martin’s star power. Also known as Bull’s Balls, Your Nutz, and other brand names, these plastic novelties have a powerful symbolic charge and are often associated with a crass, macho, red state audience. They discuss why we should embrace the films imperfections, how this movie wants to be unpacked, and Lupita Nyong’o’s masterful performance. First the panel discuss the documentary, then are joined by Slate writer Christina Cauterucci to discuss how the film treats the victims for good and ill, and then discuss the future of Jackson's musical legacy with Slate music critic Carl Wilson. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices In just a couple of years, Creedence Clearwater Revival generated one of the most amazing runs of hits in American pop history: from “Proud Mary” to “Green River,” “Bad Moon Rising” to “Travelin’ Band.”Reportedly, they even outsold the Beatles in America in 1969. 2s: adubious Billboard chart record they hold to this day, for most No. This month on Decoder Ring we explore the strange history and conflicted future of the song, what makes it so catchy, and how it came to be. All content on the Life Effects website is intended for informational and educational purposes and should not be considered medical advice or recommendations. This episode is brought to you by Helix, a new kind of DNA testing.
This week, Felix Salmon and Emily Peck are joined by Slate’sresident How does it compare to past Gurinder Chada fare? Slate Plus members get bonus segments and ad-free podcast feeds. In this week’s episode, Forrest Wickman and Sam Adams discuss the first ever Fast & Furious spin-off, Hobbs & Shaw. In this week’s episode, Dana Stevens, Inkoo Kang and Mathew Dessem spoil Will this really be Tarantino’s second to last movie? Email: [email protected] production by Jessamine Molli. In Slate Plus: Once Upon a Time In Hollywood spoilers. This is a paid, part-time position based in our office in Brooklyn, NY. And yet, in the 21st century, Broadway music has staged a cultural comeback: taking over our movie screens, making shows out of jukebox hits, and raising a new generation to believe they can rap like Hamilton and Lafayette. That’s what everybody thought when Peter Gabriel left Genesis in the ’70s. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Stephen Metcalf, Julia Turner, and Dana Stevens discuss the movie Booksmart, what it's like to lose 250 thousand dollars on Who Wants to Be a Millionaire on the occasion of its cancelation with Slate's Justin Peters, and Dana's new podcast Flashback with K. In Slate Plus: the panel picks their favorite TV show endings. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Does the movie push to teen comedy genre forward? But Truck Nutz are a surprisingly complicated signifier, one whose symbolic power is increasingly divorced from their real-world usage. But for all their success with those John Fogerty–penned classics, CCR never held the No. Consult a qualified medical professional for diagnosis and before beginning or changing any treatment regimen. Is there a bigger conspiracy behind Julie Andrews declining to cameo? Try today for a deep discount at helix.com/spoilers. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Stephen Metcalf, Julia Turner, and Dana Stevens gather around the holiday hearth to answer listener questions in our annual call-in special!
This month, Hit Parade traces the influence of the brothers Gibb on virtually every popular genre, from pop to R&B, rock to easy-listening, country to…yes, even hip-hop.
Subscribe to Women in Charge via Apple Podcasts, Overcast, Spotify, Google Play, Stitcher, or wherever you get your shows. David Wolfe was a boy growing up in the 1950’s, with paper dolls as his primary means of accessing a world of glamour and beauty that he didn’t see at home in Ohio.
On this episode, we listen to some of the most curious auditory illusions to find out how some of the features of sounds are generated by the human mind, rather than features of the external world. Cheese faced off against its rival, Showbiz Pizza for pizza arcade supremacy. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Dana Stevens and Stephen Metcalf are joined by a rotating third chair of Slatesters to discuss Rocketman with Forrest Wickman, HBO's Chernobyl with Sam Adams, and the podcast Headlon: Running From COPS with Inkoo Kang. But in an age when songs sell less than they stream, and hits tend to snowball, will the sun set on the fluky British Christmas No. Email: [email protected] episode is brought to you by Sunbasket, learn more at sunbasket.com/parade and get off your first order. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Dana Stevens, Stephen Metcalf, and Julia Turner discuss the movie Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse, reappraise the Christmas film classic Love, Actually, and the year in TV. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoiceswith Washington Post columnist, Alexandra Petri. This episode is brought to you by the following advertisers: Slack, the collaboration hub for work. But what it also had was a new kind of tabloid: Us Weekly and its copycats. Listen and subscribe today at https://apple.co/2DPEWJE. This episode is brought to you by the following advertisers: I Travel For, a new podcast that explores what inspires us to travel. Today we uncover the secrets of Ong's Hat, the man behind it, and the new art form it inadvertently birthed. But rap’s elders were not entirely thrilled at these new chart-toppers…and some rappers literally bum-rushed the show. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoicesthe movie starring Amandla Stenberg based on the best selling novel by Angie Thomas.
The illusions reveal something deep about some of the most treasured human endeavors, including music and language. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices What do they make of the movie’s take on “diversity hires”? The foot soldiers in the pizza war were the animatronic bands that staffed each location—including The King. Brad Pitt leaving Jennifer Aniston for Angelina Jolie would have been a huge Hollywood scandal no matter when it happened, but it became an even bigger one because it was turbocharged by these tabloids. Listen and subscribe today at https://apple.co/2DPEWJE. Check out our showpage at slate.com/culture/decoder-ring This episode is brought to you by the following advertisers: Aleph Mattresses, a handmade mattress experience: Trust Slack, a workplace communication hub. This episode is brought to you by the following advertisers: Slack, a workplace communication hub. I Travel For, a new podcast that explores what inspires us to travel. This episode is brought to you by I Travel For, a new podcast that explores what inspires us to travel. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices③ Dana Stevens, Julia Turner, and Stephen Metcalf discuss the new film Private Life, then are joined by Slate's Gabriel Roth to discuss the legacy of Doctor Who and its new season starring Jodie Whitaker, and finally a reading of Kanye West at the White House.
Imagine how the people of 1969 felt—specifically the millions who couldn’t go. The hosts share their extensive knowledge of the Pokémon universe as they try to break down to lore for Pokémon newbies. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Julia Turner, Stephen Metcalf, and Isaac Butler discuss the new documentary Knock Down the House about women competing in Democratic primaries, the new animated sitcom Tuca and Bertie, and then Father of the Bride, the new album from Vampire Weekend with critic Carl Wilson. Austin Collins, Netflix's Tidying Up with Marie Kondo, and the art of the pan and the state of the bad review in criticism. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices have to always assume the worst possible outcome? Often, it’s a full-time job, so it's not surprising that these caregivers can end up neglecting their own health.
Yet, in the age before You Tube and social media, the rest of America movie dominating the box office; the soundtrack album and a constellation of Woodstock stars were crushing the Billboard charts. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Julia Turner, Stephen Metcalf, and Dana Stevens discuss the movie Long Shot, Netflix's new series Dead to Me, and the legacy of camp and the MET Gala with Slate's Bryan Lowder. They also share their thoughts on the Pokémon world as depicted in the movie and why plot doesn't really make much sense. In Slate Plus, Dana calls in to talk about her time at the San Fransisco Silent Film Festival. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices, directed by George Cukor and starring Ingrid Bergman and Charles Boyer. Okay, but what about the start of his career, on the Motown of the ’60s? Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Stephen Metcalf, Dana Stevens, and K. Host Sara Ivry discusses this dilemma with guests Kate Schrock and Dr. In a rapid turn of events, Kate Schrock became a single mom raising a newborn and the primary caregiver to her ailing mother. Sandy Butler, a professor in the School of Social Work and a Resident Scholar at the Center on Aging at the University of Maine.
But their story goes back much further than the ’70s, and it’s full of twists.