Plus: Taylor Kitsch gets back in the TV game, Travis Scott manages to get people excited about magazines, and Megan Thee Stallion does her best ‘Mean Girls.’
Plus, Selena Gomez plays a mountaineer, Jennifer Love Hewitt joins the pantheon of talking dogs, and William Jackson Harper takes the lead in a rom-com.
Everybody knows that she was born in New York City, and thus isn’t a Texan. What this post presupposes is ... maybe she is?
Ahead of tomorrow’s nail-biter, we present a grab bag featuring a Big Bend documentary, Beyoncé clips, the Houston Zoo’s baby animal playlist, and more.
In his new teaching role at the University of Houston, the straight-talking music mogul promises students a primer on success and celebrity.
The new visual album features a potent through-line of ancestral guidance—one that caused me to reflect on my own relationship with forebears.
Plus, Beyoncé’s "Black is King" drops celebrity-filled trailer, a new doc on reopening Texas restaurants, and Post Malone’s “dark times” album.
Plus, Beyoncé announces new visual album, Robert Rodriguez brings Ben Affleck home with him, and the ACL Festival gives in to the inevitable.
Plus: a morning practice to spark creativity, a dish from Austin’s Suerte, and a nostalgic summer movie.
Plus, Pharrell works up a Juneteenth musical, Beyoncé debuts a new song of the summer, and Matthew McConaughey gets biblical.
Plus, Elijah Wood vs. Ted Bundy, Cinemark vs. the future of moviegoing, and Beyoncé vs. Lizzo vs. Megan Thee Stallion at the BET Awards.
“White people, this is your daily reminder that if you stay silent, you are part of the problem,” Lizzo said.
Plus, Tina Lawson's Instagram and an especially comforting cookie.
Plus, quarantined Texans can’t get enough ‘Friends,’ Ted Cruz complains to Congress about movies, and McConaughey has his own message for grads.
This week, we try our hand at window art—with a few stops and starts.
From Mattress Mack to that Austin guy who pushed a park ranger into the lake, the pandemic is bringing out the best and worst in people.
When the Houston artists released the song, a benefit for COVID-19 relief efforts in their hometown, social media came to a near-standstill.
Plus, more charity from Post Malone and the ‘Dallas’ cast, Travis Scott in concert on ‘Fortnite,’ and McConaughey’s mom needs wine.
It was a long, eventful year.
Texans had a banner year for inimitable music releases.
Houston celebrity jeweler Johnny Dang makes toothy accessories that shine big and bright.
Alief’s Jayden Allyn Washer will unveil original gowns inspired by his hometown.
An internet movement has democratized country ephemera through the eyes of black cowboys and cowgirls.
Featuring Selena, a Golden Girls gospel remix, and more.
“The Lion King: The Gift” features fun collaborations with West and South African artists, but fails to include other African regions.
MFAH curators added an emphasis on diversity and Lone Star celebrities to the special exhibit, ’Icons of Style,’ since its LA debut.
Yes, we’re taking this week’s overblown Twitter fight way too seriously.
The Netflix documentary (and surprise album!) offers an unfiltered look at how the Texas singer made music history at Coachella.
Queen Bey’s unforgettable 2018 Coachella set gets a feature-length documentary.
Queen Bey and her husband are offering one heck of a grand prize to fans who commit to plant-based meals.
Kacey Musgraves, Travis Scott, Post Malone, Khalid, Maren Morris, and more have topped Apple’s charts—and are collecting accolades.
How three R&B singers and a rapper turned themselves into Texas’s biggest brand ambassadors.
The Carters’ new album is a treasure. We wish we could have looked forward to it.
As Coachella’s Saturday night headliner, Beyoncé chose to share the HBCU experience in a performance full of black cultural history.
How do we ♥ ’Golden Hour’? Let us count the ways.
It’s a Beyonseance, y’all.
What better way to start off Black History Month?
A track listing that appeared on Twitter claims that Queen Bey will be returning with her long-anticipated new surprise drop—on April Fool’s Day.
Is there anything she can’t do?
Advocates for the equal rights ordinance are calling on Queen B to leverage her clout for the cause.
Born and bred in Houston, the 33-year-old tour de force is the world’s greatest performer—and arguably its most famous Texan.
When it came time to determine the winner of the “Album of the Year” award, Queen Bey found herself a runner-up to the latest album from alt-rocker Beck. How is that even possible?
Either somebody photoshopped a fancy fake internal document, or somebody spilled the beans early.
'Yonce all on the radio like liquor. Like, like, liquor.
Is there anything she can't do?
What is it that we expect from our female pop stars?
The "Greatest Living Texan" candidate surprised fans by releasing a fourteen-track self-titled album on iTunes at midnight. Even more impressive: The album purchase also includes an eighteen-part collection of new music videos.
1. Independent Woman On May 24, Twentieth Century Fox will release the computer-animated movie Epic, in which Beyoncé, arguably the biggest star of our time, will voice the role of Queen Tara, the empress of a microscopic kingdom. What could be more appropriate? Think about it. Over the past year…
There were lots of Lone Star nominees at the music world's biggest night—and lots of winners, including one that R&B fans probably didn't expect.
Maya Rudolph stars as the singer in a nearly seven-minute long Saturday Night Live skit that also features Prince, Brangelina, and Nicki Minaj.