Def Leppard, "Def Leppard" (Mailboat Records)
With a diverse set of songs that range from potential arena anthems to driving rock ballads, it seems pretty obvious that Def Leppard wasn't taking any chances on their eponymously titled new album.
"Avenue of Mysteries" (Simon & Schuster), by John Irving
John Irving didn't manage to weave wrestling or New England into his 14th novel, "Avenue of Mysteries," but he ticks all the other boxes that will keep fans turning the pages.
Trey Anastasio, "Paper Wheels" (Rubber Jungle/ATO Records)
When Phish frontman Trey Anastasio settles into a groove, his latest solo record "Paper Wheels" shines.
Some light up, others are pretty in pink and still more burst forth like fireworks.
Legendary New Orleans musician Allen Toussaint, who racked up hits like “Working in a Coal Mine” and “Lady Marmalade” as a behind-the-scenes songwriter and producer before he gained new fame as a performer, died Tuesday, not long after a performance in Spain. He was 77.
They say history repeats itself, and that's never been truer than with the "Assassin's Creed" series. No matter where and when each game takes place, you know you'll get a hearty historical romp loaded with breathtaking acrobatics, bewildering conspiracies and beautifully realized re-creations of the world's great cities.
Edie Brickell and Steve Martin, "So Familiar" (Rounder Records)
Edie Brickell and Steve Martin weave a warm, endearing and lush musical landscape in their second record together, the perfectly titled "So Familiar."
"The Japanese Lover" (Atria Books), by Isabel Allende
Isabel Allende is partial to strong women, courtly manners and leftist politics. In her latest novel, "The Japanese Lover," she delivers all three in a stirring romance about a passionate love affair between a Jewish refugee from Nazi-occupied Poland and a Japanese-American gardener.
The story of a priest and deacon is told in the play “Mass Appeal,” written by Bill C. Davis and produced by Capital City Players.
The Jefferson City Symphony Orchestra will perform its first symphony concert of the year at 7 p.m. Tuesday at Mitchell Auditorium on the Lincoln University campus.
Three women, older than time itself, live in a cave, weaving our destiny. The ancient Greeks would have known them as Moirai. English speakers would call them the Fates.
Donald Trump hadn't gotten far into his opening monologue before trouble occurred. An off-screen heckler interrupted with a cry of "You're a racist!"
The World Series of Poker main event returns Sunday offering a $7.6 million prize to the victor and it appears to be 24-year-old Joe McKeehen’s to lose.
Donald Trump’s unorthodox campaign for president will take another unusual step this weekend when he takes a break from typical campaigning to host “Saturday Night Live.”
Maybe the Peanuts gang hasn't been on the big screen in decades because they've had so much success on the small one, with specials like "The Great Pumpkin" and "A Charlie Brown Christmas" that have been annual TV traditions since the 1960s.