Esperanto is a language that was invented by a medical doctor in the 1880s, who desired to create a universal language to promote world peace.
Christopher Nolan's latest film is a masterpiece that draws its strength from its multiple perspectives, non-linear narrative, and its relative lack of dialogue.
Boku no Hero Academia tells the story of world where most people have superpowers, and about a boy who just happens not to have one.
Heist is a western action comedy about a group of bandits who get more than they bargained for when they try to rob a train.
In the age of fanfiction, literary conspiracy theories and all the rest, do authors' still have the final say in how their books should be interpreted?
As part of their attempt to edge out competition, Netflix is introducing shows where viewers can dictate the plot. But what does that mean, and will it work?
Not all villains are simply black and white, and in fact, many of the worst villains seem innocuous at first glance. But among those, who are the worst?
We're always told not to judge books by their covers, but how else do we decide how to buy them? (I mean, besides the obvious of asking someone who has read it).
There are many great children's stories waiting for a bigger audience. But which ones should be sent to the big screen?
In school, students are told to use complex vocabulary, but in reality, many writers try to use simple words, like Ernest Hemingway. What other things are kids told about writing that contradict real life?