For The Love Of 1999
Author Brian Raftery talks about "Election," "Being John Malkovich" and a few other favorites of that landmark year in film.
The end of the '90s saw a slew of splatter and satirical comedies for high schoolers. Where did they come from — and where did they go?
1999 was the year of the Teen Queen. What does it mean for those of us who grew up both revering and rejecting this feminine ideal?
Two decades later, Episode I is still a driving Force behind the blockbusters and overzealous fandoms of today.
Shows like “Love Island,” “The Bachelorette” and “RuPaul’s Drag Race” wouldn't exist today without the reality television seeds planted in 1999.
Beyoncé Knowles, Kelly Rowland, LeToya Luckett and LaTavia Roberson helped usher in a new wave of R&B with their sophomore album.
"Pleasantville," "Varsity Blues" and "She's All That" featured the actor as a high school jock, but he continually played with the audience's expectations of the stereotype.
How the Best Picture winner, which turns 20 this year, went from esteemed suburban satire to widespread punchline.