At the risk of sounding trite, Mr. Klosterman is who we have been waiting for. People with intellectual disabilities and their families and friends and allies have been waiting for someone of his stature and character to come to the fore.
Who killed rock-n-roll? The question will keep forensic scientists busy until Axl Rose is cloned and does it right this time.
To say that Silver Linings Playbook is better than Taken is a personal choice. (I know, to some this may seem an absurd comparison.) How can we claim that one is universally better?
Coincidence or not, it should be noted that Klosterman advised the reader not to expose the affair in any high-profile way
In my chat with Klosterman, he expounds on the subjects he writes about often -- music, sports -- while tackling the question of whether cavemen were, in fact, the most interesting people ever.
When Carl Brutananadilewski from "Aqua Teen Hunger Force" faces off with pop culture journalist Chuck Klosterman about NFL
I have yet to encounter a single American crew member. In what can only be described as a Shyamalanian flash of revelation, I realized earlier this morning that this disconnect did not bother me.
Klosterman, author of "Sex, Drugs and Coca Puffs," and columnist for "Esquire" is known for his pop culture commentary--whether
The typical Klosterman release is a bundle of 18 or so essays. When this type of content is no longer bundled, I have trouble differentiating it from really long blog posts.
The letters are the same as all the ones that have come before, and as usual, I'm taking it from all sides. Sometimes I'm
Chuck Klosterman has become a household name in snarky pop culture criticism. But ultimately, his criticism suffers under the weight of his own self-conscious voice, and his newest collection further proves it.
As it turns out, authors have been playing around with this direct intersection of music and literature for quite some time.