Much like 2020, the Grammys were all about COVID-19 safety, ‘equity’, and ‘social justice.’
The Oscars’ second year with no host proves the awards show just isn’t that interesting without a comedian to guide us through it.
The viral mechanisms of social media are adding an extra element of democracy to the music charts, and it shows in this year’s Grammy nominees.
It is refreshing to see the Academy buck the outrage culture crying over “inequality,” and it is a delight to see films we all loved get recognition in a circle that seemed to have been shrinking around more unpopular films each year.
When Missy Elliott receives the Video Vanguard award at MTV’s VMAs Monday night, the honor will technically still be presented in Michael Jackson’s name.
This year’s Emmy nominees, announced on Tuesday, offer helpful insights on small-screen trends.
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour: The best performances, the anticipated politics, and the unfolding celebrity drama of award season.
No matter how intent Golden Globe producers were at eliding politics, celebrities were not going to let their time elapse without grandstanding.
Watching the Carol Burnett struggle to hold back her tears was a bright spot in an otherwise underwhelming Golden Globes broadcast.
A lot of Americans are turning their TV sets off when award shows get too political. That’s bad news for Hollywood, but good news for America.
The annual skewering of bad movies has gone off course. Allow me to intervene with my own picks and reasons we need a Razzies refresh.
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