The endless room for creativity in fiction makes it difficult to bind it to a definitive set of rules.
Instead of fighting violence with violence, picking up a weapon, and spilling blood, Cassie’s revenge is more psychological and, debatably, more detrimental.
If I’m no longer assessing the media by its emotional resonance, where does that leave me?
If turning books into movies makes these stories more accessible, leading more people to love the tales being told, what’s the harm?
Ever since H.G. Wells's The Time Machine, the topic of time and our ability to interact with it has been at the forefront of science fiction.
Think if Wikipedia was a novel, or a Choose Your Own Adventure book existed online.
The MCU has had a less than stellar track record when it comes to racial diversity.
Mike Flanagan’s The Haunting of Bly Manor, the anthology series follow-up to the popular The Haunting of Hill House, may have all the makings for a classic ghost story, but don’t be mistaken—it’s actually a love story.