Brandon Scott Wolf wouldn’t call himself the next L. Ron Hubbard, but he does need 100,000 people to join his new religion.
As a student at Temple University in the 1960s, John Oates had a goal for life after college.
“I always wanted to be a writer,” says Oates...
Spring Arts Guide: The best in music, movies, comedy, theater and more
Founded in reaction to the AIDS crisis, the ballet community's MANNA fund-raiser is now 25 years old, with more than $1.5 million raised over the years and an after-party that raises the roof.
NEW YORK (AP) - Drake will host the NBA's first-ever awards show this June.
The "Deadwood" actor insists he wasn't first choice for the part of the mysterious grifter who sets off on a road trip with an ex-convict in Starz's adaptation of the Neil Gaiman novel.
The Boss cut loose twice over the weekend in unannounced appearances at the Asbury Park Music & Film Festival.
Disney is rebooting "Aladdin," and a couple of Philadelphia natives are in the running for a role famously voiced by Robin Williams in the 1992 original: Genie.
Magazine's anatomy-rich description should turn even the CNN anchor's frown upside down.
Hip-hop artist Kendrick Lamar will perform in Philadelphia this summer in support of his latest album, DAMN.
Philadelphia-born comedian Kevin Hart will return to his hometown this summer for a speaking date at Temple University in support of his upcoming book, 'I Can’t Make This Up: Life Lessons.'
The severe Russian composer who so loved the Philadelphia Orchestra is being loved back this week with a series of concerts, three short plays - and a near-lifesize likeness in the lobby.
A Washington Township native known for his work on USA’s Mr. Robot is reportedly being tapped by Lucasfilm to write an upcoming Star Wars prequel that could focus on beloved character Obi-Wan Kenobi.
Margaret Atwood's dystopian thriller is just the latest novel to get the TV treatment, this time from Hulu.
'Camelot' hasn't aged well. The songs are still great, but the flat storytelling needs a lot of help. The Broadway Pitman Theatre production has some great singing, but in the end can't quite revitalize the beloved, creaky show all the way.