Dr. Seuss is the latest author under fire for racist caricatures in his works. But we shouldn't censor them just because of that.
(Full disclosure: we writers love the fact that we don't have to pay for our words, but we get mighty upset if other people don't pay for them. Here's how it works.)
Many books are turned into movies. Some are great. Some are... never mind. But there are some books people should not even try to make into films. Here's why.
The Electric Sheepdog is a futuristic short film about a boy who loses his dog and tries to replace it with an electric sheepdog.
Elkhart Express is a short film telling the story of Glenn Cunningham, the record holder for the mile in the 1930s.
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?