A work of art will be on the line when the Philadelphia Eagles play the Kansas City Chiefs this Sunday.
What do an NBA foul and a Renaissance Pietà painting share in common? A lot, actually.
Everything that distinguished director Zhang Yimou’s famed opening ceremony for the 2008 Olympics feels either lacking or missing altogether here.
The Netflix miniseries Colin in Black & White takes an unusual approach to the controversial football player’s biography, but ends up more odd than anything else
The opening ceremony is a giant “Welcome!” party thrown by the host country. How did Japan welcome the world this year?
Garrett Bradley’s Netflix docuseries explores the tennis star as a vessel for other people’s love and aspirations.
Armstrong’s paintings explore the role of Black athletes as agents of social change even as white fans push back.
Now playing at MoMA’s Doc Fortnight, the exciting documentary chronicles the Japanese women’s volleyball team’s path to victory at the 1964 Summer Olympics.
Having to put on shows without crucial audience participation is forcing new evolution within wrestling.
Formerly known as the “Redskins,” the team will change its name and logo.
The new ESPN documentary Be Water seeks to both reassert Lee’s legacy and humanize him.
One of the key lessons of ESPN’s series The Last Dance is that people learn to adore brutal tyrants, and will only fall further into that admiration as long as the tyrant is uniquely talented, powerful, and wins.