At one point in 11/22/63, Stephen King’s new novel about a man who travels back in time to try to stop the JFK assassination, the main character Jake Epping crosses paths with a pair of characters from his 1986 book It. I mention this in my review of the novel in this week’s issue of TIME, on stands this weekend.
Over the past five days, hundreds of readers have left comments on our All-TIME 100 Songs list about what we did right and (mostly) what we did wrong. Here’s what some of our Twitter followers had to say and their suggestions for songs that we should have included:
You thought his version of “Common People” was weird? Well, this has that beat.
In 2005, TIME launched the first of a series of comprehensive culture lists: The 100 Greatest Movies of All-TIME. Compiled by Richard Corliss and Richard Schickel, it named the best films—in our legendary critics’ very …
If you’re like me, you’ve seen last week’s episode of Community, “Remedial Chaos Theory,” about, oh, five times now. Actually, now it’s six. I just opened iTunes and re-watched it. If I could get my phone to play a ring tone of Donald Glover and Danny Pudi singing “Troy and Abed’s new apartment!” that would make me endlessly happy.
From The Wolfpack to the Dirty Dozen, TIME takes a look at cinema’s most testosterone-fueled posses.
TIME, feeling the need for speed, decided to choose the best car chase scenes of all time.
Dance involves movement across space and time—something that the cinema does very well. TIME presents the most memorable dance scenes in film history.
TIME looks at films that revel in over-the-top mayhem. (Warning: The following trailers and summaries deal with sometimes disturbing violence.)
George Lucas isn’t the only filmmaker guilty of giving audiences alternate versions of his movies. TIME takes a look at other cinematic reintroductions.
Most of the time, journalism is not that exciting (trust us, we know). But these movies do a superb job of making the business look glamorous, dangerous and fun.