Sarah Rodman

Sarah Rodman is the Entertainment Editor, covering TV and music for EW.

Advertisement
The genial Saturday Night Live star is a fan of comedy, superheroes, and smooth soul.
The Apple TV+ comedy chronicling the fish-out-of-water adventures of an American football coach in London is spreading joy with its good-natured lead.
The HBO adaptation of Ta-Nehisi Coates' award-winning 2015 book aims to honor its source material while expanding its tone with an all-star cast.
Facing exhaustion and a scary bout with tinnitus, the sibling country stars welcomed the pause that came with the shutdown — but they're ready to press play again.
The powerhouse singer-songwriter is nominated for Male Vocalist of the Year at tonight's CMA awards and this album makes it clear he'll be nominated next year too.
Advertisement
Angus Young and Brian Johnson on the group's return and their new album, which honors late bandmate and brother Malcolm Young.
The veteran character actor recalls roles from There's Something About Mary to Deadwood to Scream.
The legendary record producer, who also worked with Van Morrison and Carly Simon, looks back on his multiplatinum career in Greg Renoff's Ted Templeman: A Platinum Producer's Life in Music.
This year's induction class includes Nine Inch Nails, the Doobie Brothers, Depeche Mode, Whitney Houston, T. Rex, and the Notorious B.I.G.
The country music institution is finding a new audience in the pandemic with its weekly Saturday broadcasts and infusion of new artists.
Advertisement
Three years after his death, one of Tom Petty's most pivotal albums gets the respect — and the reissue — it so richly deserves.
The Boss's Letter to You is a rocking exercise in nostalgia,  gratitude, and hope.
The "Closing Time" singer talks to EW about one-hit wonders, being an in-demand songwriter, and the return of his Minneapolis power-pop trio.
From Sex and the City and The Cleveland Show to Mad Men and Spotlight, the veteran actor has been around.
The rising star also talks One Night in Miami and High Fidelity.
“It has been such a struggle to get people to listen to me,” says the 37-year-old behind "Black Like Me." “I have been like, ‘I’m your huckleberry,’ for so many years.”
Advertisement
From a catalog lousy with riches, one of the Purple One's finest works gets the well-deserved and wildly enticing deluxe treatment.
The late-night host, who is already a winner this year, is prepping for a whole new kind of ceremony.