If Americans resist the urge to huddle in niches and use entertainment for validation and pleasure, they will continue progressing towards a brighter future with stronger communities.
What does cultural impact look like in an era of proliferating niches, where the metrics are murky?
It’s almost the one-year anniversary of Ariana Grande and Pete Davidson’s romance, which deserves a second look in light of Grande’s stratospheric success.
Extended from music to movies, ‘A Star Is Born’s’ complicated statement on pop actually kind of supports the case for ‘Green Book.’
Andrew Heaton joins the Federalist Radio Hour to recap 2018, and make predictions for what this year’s political and cultural conversations will hold.
A fascinating new book by historian Eric Kurlander, ‘Hitler’s Monsters: A Supernatural History of the Third Reich,’ shows that pop culture’s portrayal of Nazis being obsessed with mysticism and pseudoscience isn’t far off the mark.
If you’re not into football, chances are good you are into ‘Downton Abbey.’ Let the Crawley drama be your guide to America’s biggest game day!
With ‘Reputation,’ Taylor Swift has sold more albums in four days than any other album has sold the entire year. This is the free market at its finest.
A question my four-year-old often asks me suggests the lessons of youth can be intellectually stimulating and penetrating.
As an outreach strategy, Vacation Bible School is usually a flop, but still the chorus echoes across the country: ‘At least we planted the seed.’
On today’s Federalist Radio Hour, Mollie Hemingway and David Harsanyi share their weekly round up of favorite music, television and more.
Rosie the Riveter is at once hard, strong, beautiful, and unmistakably feminine, a seeming contradiction all in one delicate frame. But she’s not who you think she is.
In the false authority hall of fame, celebrities are at the top of the list. Why do we pay them any mind?
Chance provides an opportunity to shed the grievance and alienation that that many feel from pop culture and instead embrace a common joy.
Alyssa Rosenberg joins The Federalist Radio Hour to discuss the last 100 years of movies, books, and TV depicting the police.
European Muslims are not embracing Western culture, and Italy’s plan to give all 18-year-olds $500 to spend at museums and concerts is not going to help. Cutting welfare might.
People used to drink too much wine and listen to Bach. Things aren’t different when you substitute Beck.
Cato’s Caleb Brown talks class and wealth, pop culture and Hank Hill, and more on Federalist Radio.
Beyonce thinkpieces load pop culture with more meaning than it can carry, and make us forget what can.
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