With 14 Oscar nominations, “La La Land” has tied ”Titanic” and “All About Eve” for the most ever. And it has a very real shot at tying “Titanic,” “Ben-Hur” and “The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King” for the most wins with 11. (Two of its nominations are for best original song, so the most it could win is 13.)
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Oscar front-runner “La La Land” opens with a bang, or should we say a burst. It’s not easy to stage a successful dance scene for the cameras — especially on a highway interchange — but when such a scene works, it can be memorable.
You may not have scored invitations to the Governors Ball or any of the other official swanky Oscar-night parties, but that doesn’t mean you can’t still get dressed up and have some fun.
If Bradley Whitford were in more horror movies, I would watch more horror movies.
The way things are shaping up, “La La Land” is going to leave Sunday’s Oscars (5:30 p.m., ABC) with pretty much everything short of a best actor statue
Matt Reeves, took over the reins as director after Ben Affleck stepped aside, has closed a deal to direct “The Batman.”
Actor Shia LaBeouf is citing safety concerns in cutting the livestream from the political performance art piece that was installed in downtown Albuquerque just days ago.
Richard Schickel, the longtime film critic for Time who also wrote 37 books, mostly on film, and directed a number of documentaries on film subjects, died on Saturday in Los Angeles of complications from a series of strokes. He was 84.
“The Lego Batman Movie” is dominating the North American box office with an estimated $44 million this President’s Day weekend — nearly matching the combined haul of “Fifty Shades Darker” and “The Great Wall.”
There’s a very good 80-something-minute movie trapped somewhere in the sprawling morass of “A Cure for Wellness,” a movie that’s at least an hour too long.
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