- Seattle socialist: Minimum-wage discussion skewed by ‘right-wing’ GAO analysis
- U.N. warns of Muslim ‘cleansing’ in Central African Republic
- Senate blocks change to military sex assault cases
- Drug mix may have cured child born with HIV, doctors say
- De Blasio’s wife irks former mansion chef with ‘servant’ remark
- Russia’s neighbors shiver amid Putin’s Cold War moves in Ukraine
- New SAT: The essay portion is to become optional
- Military group can’t march to honor the fallen at Boston Marathon due to security changes
- Senate passes bills deleting ‘retarded’ from laws
- China announces biggest military hike in 3 years: We are not ‘boy scouts with spears’
Latest Matt Damon Items
The National Gallery of Art stands between the White House and the Capitol, bracketed by other museums exhibiting treasures ranging from the red shoes Judy Garland wore in the movie "The Wizard of Oz" to the Apollo 11 space module that went to the moon and back, to a Leonardo da Vinci portrait reckoned as his best work short of the Mona Lisa.
President Barack Obama is hosting a screening of the movie "The Monuments Men" at the White House Tuesday.
For former state Rep. Pete Turnham of Auburn, "The Monuments Men" is not a Hollywood movie about World War II. It's part of his life.
If George Clooney thought the battle over art's rightful ownership - the subject of his World War II movie "The Monuments Men" - was in the past, he knows better now.
George Clooney's World War II art-rescue drama "The Monuments Men" made its European debut on Saturday, coinciding with a recent upsurge of interest in the fate of art looted by the Nazis. Matt Damon, Bill Murray, John Goodman and others joined Clooney to present the movie at the Berlin International Film Festival - but attention focused squarely on the director, co-writer and star.
A 19-year-old Fargo native who was picked from among hundreds of extras to play a brief role as "Telegraph Boy" in the new World War II movie "The Monuments Men" came away with $160, four free haircuts and a pair of socks.
Start with an Indiana Jones plot, blend in an "Ocean's Eleven" ensemble cast and top it all off with a little "The Great Escape" flair — and you have “The Monuments Men,” a film that has a little bit of everything but not quite enough.
For a movie so eager to declare the value of art, "The Monuments Men" engages in precious little of it.
“With so many people dying, who cares?” It was not an uncommon question asked of Frank Stokes, who leads a group of historians, architects, curators and artists on a mission to save plundered art and ravaged architecture in the final days of W