Bingeing on news about the latest White House rumpus has escalated exponentially since the election. Whatever their political views, patients are haunted by an inchoate sense that the wheels are coming off the car, with nary a mechanic in site.
Harvey Roy Greenberg, MD
The game looks disarmingly simple. In fact, it’s alarmingly complex.
The sequel probes the big questions without flinging them in the viewer’s face. How does memory articulate with one’s sense of origin and purpose—and, above all, of death?
King is singularly adept at capturing the vicissitudes, mores, and speech of pre-teenagers (particularly boys) throughout his writing—most notably in one of his longest novels, IT.
The noted Israeli author's latest book is set in a 1990s second-string comedy club.
In Get Out, director/writer Justin Peele’s provocative debut, the bodies snatched are African American (mostly robust males); the cannibals of consciousness are white residents of an affluent Baltimore suburb, where the living is easy and the politics fashionably progressive.
Overbooking airline seats and bumping travelers is legal but the practice backfired on a recent United flight. Is civility dead?
Westworld—the HBO pitiless purgatory where everything goes worng!
“Election addiction disorder, undifferentiated, DSM-5A—177.6x” is characterized by an overwhelming need to watch anything and everything related to the current race for the White House, no matter how microscopic. Clinical details and prognosis are examined here.
Game of Thrones is the first of 5 novels comprising A Tale of Ice and Fire, by George M.M. Martin. The series has captivated millions of fans worldwide. I’ve unexpectedly joined them.