Who should play the casino moguls in the event series, based on the book “The War At The Shore,” about their 1995-2000 fight over Atlantic City?
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To mark the debut of “Star-Crossed” (8 p.m. Monday, KVCW-TV, Channel 33), which reunites former Dillon, Texas, residents Aimee Teegarden and Grey Damon, it’s time to check in on other cast members of the beloved drama.
Ever since the Oscar nominations were announced last month, some of you film lovers have no doubt been scrambling to catch up on the nine best-picture contenders.
The Sharon Tate murders serve as the backdrop of the latest investigation by the Las Vegas-based Ghost Adventures Crew. The new season kicks off Saturday on Travel Channel.
It’s the bat-excrement craziest major motion picture that in no way involves Nicholas Sparks to come along in quite a while. And it’s worth every penny of the admission price, even if you just sit in the back row and giggle to yourself.
The anticipated remake of “RoboCop” is technically better than the 1987 film, but the fun is gone as it stuggles with ethics.
A short-film festival is a lot like Mark Twain’s quote about the weather in New England: If you don’t like what you’re seeing, just wait a few minutes and it will change.
You expect something called “The Lego Movie” to sell toys. You just don’t expect it to do so while offering up a subversive indictment of mindless consumerism. And you’d certainly never expect it to be so goofily, out-of-left-field, guffawing-in-spite-of-yourself entertaining.
OK, so that’s probably not going to happen. But the new animated offering is polling as high or higher than every current best-picture nominee at Rotten Tomatoes.
With a cast toplined by writer-director George Clooney, Matt Damon, Bill Murray and John Goodman, it’s the “Ocean’s Eleven” of regular-guys-trying-to-save-priceless-works-of-art-from-Nazis-and-Russians movies. So why isn’t “The Monuments Men” more fun?
Three of February’s four weekends boast new movies featuring members of the Crawley family in key roles.
Matthew Gray Gubler never set out to be an actor. Now, the 33-year-old Las Vegas native is about to enter rarified air by starring in one of very few series to reach its 200th episode.
Your girlfriend/wife/mistress will want to see this movie. You will not. But pay attention to the pie scene.
With little fanfare “Gigolos” kicked off its fifth season on Showtime featurinf Brace bonding with a dummy. Insert your own joke here.
Thankfully, the author never introduces himself as Fleming, Ian Fleming.
It’s not as surprising as, say, George Foreman’s transition into the grill-hawking star of a family sitcom, or Mike Tyson’s reinvention as a Broadway song-and-dance man.
Vanessa Hudgens and Ann Dowd star as Agnes “Apple” Bailey and Kathy DiFiore in “Gimme Shelter,” which is more a celebration of real-life DiFiore’s work than Agnes’ story.
Producers softened many of the drama’s rougher edges. But there are still plenty of ways to tell Keegan Deane is someone you wouldn’t want to have anything to do with in the real world.
You don’t need to have poor communication skills to get a bad tattoo. But it sure does seem to help. An August profile of A&E’s “Bad Ink” and its stars generated several dozen emails from readers begging for help with their own bad ink.
The action-comedy that’s light on both elements finds Ben (Kevin Hart), a high-school security guard who’s just been accepted into Atlanta’s police academy, trying to impress James (Ice Cube), a celebrated detective and the overly protective brother of Ben’s girlfriend, Angela (Tika Sumpter).
“Her” is a love story that’s sad and funny and touching and overflowing with every bit of the inventiveness you’d expect from the visual visionary Spike Jonze.
“August: Osage County” is messy, rambling and dark. But it has a great cast that puts the fun in dysfunctional.
Director Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio revisit the anything-goes late ’80s and early ’90s with such debauchery that it should elicit abject horror but mostly plays as comedy.
Fittingly for a movie all about characters pretending to be other people, “American Hustle” finds writer-director David O. Russell channeling Scorsese, Christian Bale doing his best De Niro and Jeremy Renner seemingly auditioning for the lead in “Funny How?: The Joe Pesci Story.”
In the hands of Emma Thompson, “Mary Poppins” author P.L. Travers is a spoonful of something, all right, but it sure ain’t sugar.