Breaking news is coming out of this year’s San Diego Comic-Con already, including a new clip from the last ‘Hunger Games’ movie.
We remain very much aware that there’s a puppet master putting these characters through their sometimes arbitrary paces.
This week, a diva struggles with one of her classics while a rising pop star gets smacked in the face.
It’s not quite as funny as her duet with David Letterman was.
“Mockingjay, Part 1″ didn’t catch fire like the previous installments of “The Hunger Games,” but it still had the biggest opening of the year with $123 million at the weekend box office, according to studio estimates Sunday.
Interrupting the narrative momentum and asking the audience to wait a year for the conclusion may make commercial sense, but it also undermines and dilutes the theatrical experience.
“I was patient zero” — the first victim of cyber-bullying — says Monica Lewinsky.
This week, one of America’s favorite TV dad’s confesses, scandals can be sex crimes, and a reboot we’re actually excited about.
The people who chose to look at nude celebrity photos that hackers posted committed “a sexual offense,” actress Jennifer Lawrence says in an exclusive interview with Vanity Fair in its November issues
This week one of entertainment’s comedic legends passed away, Hollywood got hacked, and apparently everyone is in court for something or the other.
Like most of its predecessors, it’s an involving and intriguing, visually arresting entertainment about mutant superheroes with astonishing otherworldly powers who are second-class citizens, metaphorically speaking.
With the 86th Academy Awards ceremony only days away, we’re getting ready for the year’s best acting.
Character-driven storyteller David O. Russell gives his film a manic, farcical energy that keeps it at arm’s length from realism but that engrosses to a surprising degree.
What are the new attractions moviegoers will be choosing among at multiplexes on this year’s final week and immediately beyond? Bill Wine has this survey…
This first sequel delves deeper into the resonant themes introduced in its predecessor, expands the mythology, reflects the horrors in its titular “entertainment,” and further fleshes out the primary characters.