The popular streaming service will drop 60 titles in March and adding 37 new titles, including several TV series.
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It may not be in “Entourage” style to show up early, but the gang was one of the first to show up on the Golden Globes red carpet to shoot some last-minute footage for the upcoming film.
The 87th annual Academy Award nominations will be unveiled in two-parts on Jan. 16, Oscar producers Craig Zadan and Neil Meron have announced. It’s the first time that all 24 categories will be announced live.
You don’t watch writer-director Paul Thomas Anderson’s hippie-noir take on that confusing maelstrom between the end of the ’60s and the start of the ’70s so much as you let it wash over you like the smell of patchouli.
Those looking forward to the impending release of “Fifty Shades of Grey” are likely to see the film for its sexy scenes, hot stars and … “unusual behavior”?
A record-breaking 400 film permits were issued by Clark County in 2014.
The almost two-minute trailer for the superhero pic, starring Paul Rudd, was released during the “Agent Carter” premiere on ABC Tuesday night.
HBO and IMAX have struck a deal to make “Game of Thrones” the first TV series to grace the theatrical distributors’ big screens.
The shortlist for the Razzies, which names the worst films of the year, lists some of the biggest grossers of the year, like “Transformers: Age of Extinction,” and others that didn’t do so well.
“The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies” marched past the $700 million mark globally and dominated the foreign box office for the fourth week in a row.
A group of nine local youths participated in a job training program last summer about film production. Not only did they learn new skills and gain an interest in filmmaking, but the movie they made ended up having a lot to say.
Marvel and Disney are going small for “Ant-Man,” rolling out a 17-second clip of superhero film — starring Paul Rudd — as a “teaser preview” to the “human-sized” trailer launching next week.
One of the most disappointing realities about 2014 was that as box office shrank compared to last year, independent films were often hit the hardest.
Many Hollywood executives probably want to forget that 2014 ever happened. The studios overstuffed the summer multiplexes with sequels, which resulted in audience malaise at the box office.
That’s the takeaway from Fandango’s survey of the most anticipated films of 2015. The online ticketing company found that “Star Wars: The Force Awakens” is the film that moviegoers are most jazzed to see next year, while “Avengers: Age of Ultron” has to settle for runner-up status.
The studios are throwing everything possible — short of a genetically engineered young Eddie Murphy and the reanimated corpse of John Wayne — at theaters this year.
Audiences had their pick of genres during the Christmas weekend, but splashy holiday debuts proved no match for “The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies.” “The Interview,” meanwhile, wowed with $15 million from its 2 million online rentals and purchases.
Hollywood was an underachiever in 2014 in terms of box office and quality. However, Las Vegas managed to shine through on the big screen in several movies and Penn and Teller impressed with the documentary “Tim’s Vermeer.”
The real-life story behind Hollywood’s “American Sniper,” rolled out this holiday season, has been a dark tale of lawsuits and a pending murder trial for the man accused of gunning down the movie’s hero.
Sony’s “The Interview” has delivered over $1 million on its opening day on Christmas — an impressive launch for a title playing in only about 300 independent theaters in the U.S.
Based on Laura Hillenbrand’s wildly popular biography, “Unbroken” concentrates on Louie Zamperini’s celebrated war years with a few flashbacks to his youth, starting with his days as the bullied son of Italian immigrants.
Shortly after Sony Pictures Entertainment released “The Interview” on digital services Dec. 24, high-quality copies of the movie turned up on multiple piracy sites — and it’s already been downloaded at least 330,000 times within 12 hours.
Amid a swell of controversy, backlash, confusion and threats, Sony Pictures broadly released “The Interview” online Wednesday — an unprecedented counterstroke against the hackers who spoiled the Christmas opening.