A messy year deserves a messy Top 10 movies list. I watched some in theaters, some on video-on-demand, and others on streaming services.
Since moving to Madison four years ago, Unachukwu has brought his photography hobby to Pepsi signs, breakdancing and protest scenes.
Everyone who’s tried it agrees: Virtual reality is mind-blowing. Once you strap on that headset, you truly believe you’re strolling on a Parisian street, careening on a roller coaster, or immersed in the human body exploring the inner workings of the esophagus. But for all its coolness — and its potential uses, from education to medicine — not a lot is known about how VR affects kids. Common Sense Media’s new report, Virtual Reality 101: What You Need to Know About Kids and VR, co-authored by the founding director of Stanford University’s Virtual Human Interaction Lab, offers a first-of-its-kind overview of the expanding uses for the technology and its potential effects on kids. Now that VR devices from inexpensive viewers to game consoles to full-scale gaming arcades are finally here — with lots more coming soon — it’s a good idea to start thinking about how to manage VR when it comes knocking at your door.
“National Treasure” is a well-acted and gripping drama that reminds us that the images celebrities present of themselves to the world are often only skin-deep.
This is a strange woman, and “Elle” is a strange movie.