Like many culture vultures, Wimberly is something of a reboot specialist.
It was only a matter of time before someone dropped a sample from The Prisoner.
A psychokinetic steampunk upgrade with a fearless female hero leading the charge.
Beatles geeks, Occupy populists and postmodern fiction nerds should merge sweetly, and sourly, in Norwegian Wood, director Tran Anh Hung’s adaptation of Haruki Murakami’s 1987 novel.
How’s this for postmodern circularity?
Living in the Material World explores the so-called quiet Beatle‘s storied career using previously unseen archival materials and movies, as well as revealing interviews with Paul McCartney, Terry Gilliam, Eric Clapton and more.
“I decided to treat John Lennon as a god.”
Think the original series, plus Hayao Miyazaki’s Princess Mononoke, and you’re probably there.
Humanity now sees through the dead eyes built into the machines to which we have ceded our lives.
The situation is made worse by the bot’s relationship with the hottest human cheerleader in school, and by his realization that he can analyze Jackson Pollock‘s splatter art in multiple dimensions but still can’t penetrate its meaning.
M. Night Shyamalan’s compression of Nickelodeon’s stunning animated series Avatar: The Last Airbender has serious boots to fill. And it needs much more time to fill them.
By the time The Beatles got to their last proper album, 1969′s Abbey Road, they stripped themselves entirely of simulations and presented four friends parting at the road responsible for pop music’s most memorable sonics.
Neil Young’s stirring Greendale started life in 2003 as a crunchy concept album about the enviropocalypse, and quickly became an indie film. The inevitable graphic novel arrives…
Forty years ago, Let It Be closed out a decade of The Beatles’ artistic and technological influence.
From the peerless Stephen Colbert to the fractal Grant Morrison, there were stellar reasons to celebrate 2009. I compiled a bunch for Wired over the holiday. Eat up!
Happy Thanksgiving, Americans! You’ve got a lot to be thankful for. This is not that.
The greatest band of the ’80s and ’90s is back to rep its crossover knockout with a full-album tour, including B-sides.
By the time The Age of Stupid‘s flashbacks are over and the viewer is stuck in a ravaged 2055, the urge to do something immediate is palpable and powerful.