This may have been a lousy year for ratings on our most-watched talent show, but not for talent.
Monkey See posts about Music
If you were an astronaut, isn't a David Bowie cover what you'd be doing?
A new book from the original MTV VJs underscores how revolutionary spinning records on television wasn't.
Can you believe it took until now to establish a permanent ABBA museum?
At the real-life competition dramatized in Pitch Perfect, approaches to a subculture that's suddenly having its moment vary enormously.
Nick Andersen says that the Academy Awards would be a lot more interesting with a few tweaks to one of the categories best suited, but least used, for showmanship.
For the fifth straight year, whether marveling at Taylor Swift's capacity for surprise or trying to figure out what to type during the combined 37 minutes of Bruno Mars performances, Linda Holmes and Stephen Thompson live-blogged the ceremony in an effort to serve your reading-along needs.
Glee is taking a lot of heat for repurposing a cover version of "Baby Got Back" without crediting the arranger. In a social media world, it's the kind of move that has extra risks.
We've crowdsourced a good-mood playlist before; now we made another one. Or rather, you made another one.
It's a Wonderful Life has cemented itself as a staple of the American Christmas season. However, if you listen closely, you can also hear traces of the Italian-American singers whose smooth voices defined a generation of Christmas carols.
The new album It's Okay To Do Stuff pays tribute — sort of — to the 40-year-old Free To Be ... You And Me.
Jimmy Fallon, The Roots, and Mariah Carey perform a stripped-down holiday standard.
In the ultimate exercise in collective filmmaking, a new documentary will explore the relationship between Bruce Springsteen and his fans.
As The X Factor whittles its contestants down to the top 16, one type of song has become triumphant: the slow, sad ballad.
A new DVD celebrates the kids' sketch show You Can't Do That On Television. But can a documentary work without looking directly at its subject?