Wolf and BBC host Matthew Sweet handled the awkward situation remarkably well.
In her Broadway debut, Keira Knightley brilliantly embodies this tormented monster -- the titular protagonist/antagonist of Thérèse Raquin. She fumes, and rages, and withdraws, and you can watch her psychological evolution from stifled wife to impassioned mistress to haunted murderer.
As you approach the Linda Gross Theater, you're struck by the imposing quiet of it. Sealed doors keep out the faint of heart; the Church-like building sleeps, bathed in the light of an October moon. Could this be your destination, or have you made a mistake?
In Spring Awakening, Steven Sater's lyrics sing like poetry. Their intimacy tingles in your throat as you repeat them under your breath. Your eyes close, just long enough to dance on the brink of surrender.
Right now, we're in a Jane Austen golden age - a brief window of history in which we have the time and resources to form good marriages (or marriage-like arrangements) and before the science fiction future makes relationships fantastically baroque.
Redditor Shane Kent came across his great, great, great grandmother’s autograph book from 1892, which is something of an equivalent to a modern high school yearbook. In it, he found words of advice written to his ancestor Agnes Nevin, who was just fourteen at the time, living in Livermore, California.
Life is a series of deaths and rebirths. Death happens to our bodies every minute of every day yet; this process goes unnoticed because we are busy living life. Cells die. Skin dies. But the thought of the ultimate death stops us dead in our tracks.
Follow LiveScience on Twitter @livescience. We're also on Facebook & Google+. The new discovery gives a very human identity
Host and Duke University Professor Mark Anthony Neal is joined in the Left of Black Studios by Maurice O. Wallace, Associate Professor of English and African-American Studies at Duke University.
19th Century Life: Handwritten Letters Detail Lives Of Freed And Enslaved African Americans (PHOTOS)
Several of the letters are addressed to a "man of color" named Reuben Faulkner and a colored servant named Violet Ware, according
"Dementia Risk Seen in Players in N.F.L. Study," The New York Times, Sept. 30, 2009: A study commissioned by the National
The film, in short, is sweet, sad, and moving but with Campion's astringent edge keeping the proceedings from lapsing into sentimentality. And that makes all the difference.