Mark Harris

Remembering the Hollywood trailblazer and first Black man to win a Best Actor Oscar.
The barrier-breaking actor, who died Friday at 94, had a career that spanned decades and genres.
The legendary actor's trailblazing career included roles in pop cultural milestones Lilies of the Field, Guess Who's Coming to Dinner, and In the Heat of the Night.
In a challenge to design a gown for Miss USA, the male designers compete to be the most creepy
In the canine-couture challenge, Keith and Laura bare their fangs; meanwhile, Katherine gets cut despite another hideous Angela original
The 15 new designers move into their fancy apartments, which they then tear apart for material for their first designs
The 15 new designers move into their fancy apartments, which they then tear apart for material for their first designs
After a clever challenge that reminded us why we love this series, one deserving designer finally gets noticed, while another is justly snipped
One designer loses because of bad pants; another gets busted for breaking the rules
The designers are challenged to create looks out of recyclable materials
In his electrifying new film, ''Birdman'', the 63-year-old actor plays the former star of a superhero franchise, now begging for a comeback. It's a role that seems custom-crafted for the guy who used to be Batman, and the kind of mesmerizing meta-performance that milks Oscar votes. But Keaton isn't buying (or selling) that story. In fact, whatever you expect him to be, he probably isn't. An exclusive interview.
Director Alejandro G. Iñárritu says the film is a labyrinth of the mind of its main character, Riggan Thomson (Michael Keaton); hidden within that maze are a series of deep-inside jokes and meta-commentary that most viewers might miss, so, to help you dazzle your friends, here's our viewer's guide to the movie's erudite Easter eggs
The comedian is at that awkward age all talk-show hosts go through where he's no longer a 12:30 a.m. kid, but not quite an 11:30 p.m. adult
With a stunning plot twist and unparalleled word of mouth, ''The Crying Game'' is Hollywood's darling
In ''The Wolf of Wall Street,'' Jordan Belfort's addiction to money makes him do very bad things. Why is the movie so eager to forgive him?
How this year's film and TV style reflected larger pop culture trends
This fall the broadcast networks took cable's Drapers and Sopranos and neutered them for prime time; call it the Walter White-out effect
Lee Daniels' hit movie is an Oscar hopeful like no other: a messy but rousing historical drama that blends schlock and subtlety, and calls to mind the weird all-star casts of '70s disaster movies