As an alternative for grown-ups looking to avoid the sequels and general noise of summer, “The Nice Guys” won’t finish last. But it had the potential to be a lot better.
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Yeah, it will be plenty hot outdoors as Vegas tends to be in the summer, but there’s no need to sweat it with a vacation TV season filled with such choices as Cinemax’s “Outcast,” Showtime’s “Roadies” and Netflix’s “The Get Down,” not to mention a return of “Match Game.” Las Vegas entertainers and chefs are well-represented, too.
The district attorney says he knew participating in the show would open up his office to criticism, but he says he treated the show as any other media request. “But at the end of the day, I’m very proud of this project,” Wolfson says.
Nicolas Cage may not make ’em like he used to, but he is still making ’em in Las Vegas.
Hollywood changes its Spider-Man actors almost as often as some guys change their sheets.
Well, whaddya know? You really can stuff too many superheroes into a 2½-hour movie, make them fight each other, throw in some mommy issues and, despite a muddled plot, actually leave audiences thrilled and hungry for more.
Looking forward to hitting the theater this summer? Here’s everything you need to know about movies coming summer of 2016.
During previous seasons of MTV’S “The Challenge,” while everyone else was busy drinking, fighting and/or hooking up, TJ Lavin started studying to be a firefighter in Thailand, learned to surf in Brazil and became an advanced scuba diver in Panama.
The magic mirror from “The Huntsman: Winter’s War” is really more of a shiny metal disc. It looks quite a bit like a gong. If only Chuck Barris were there to save us from the movie’s lazy “Frozen” rip-offs and general cut-rate Tolkien aesthetic.
Don Cheadle’s explosive, surreal “Miles Ahead” is closer to a Tarantino-style caper than a traditional biopic.
Four years ago, Bryshere “Yazz” Gray was fired from a Pizza Hut. Now, he’s spending hours in an on-set hot tub with Naomi Campbell before drying off and hustling to a recording studio to work with Timbaland. That’s the power of broadcast television.
The artists responsible for visual and audio effects in “The Force Awakens” were greeted like rock stars at the National Association of Broadcasters Show Monday.
Those arriving early to the National Association of Broadcasters Show were greeted with everything from a tutorial on aerial drone photography to footage of Oscar-winning director Ang Lee’s next film.
The announcement of four more versions of “Avatar,” a refreshing Jeff Goldblum and peeks at upcoming comedies, action and shoot-‘em-ups closed out the CinemaCon convention on Thursday at Caesars Palace.
If I’d seen Disney’s new take on “The Jungle Book” at the same tender age I saw the 1967 animated classic, I would have wet myself.
CinemaCon, the annual convention of the National Association of Theatre Owners, has taken over Caesars Palace this week to the point that you can’t even order an overpriced slice of pizza in the food court without hearing tourists gush about how they saw Ben Affleck walking across the casino floor.
Like most couples on the verge of a milestone, Wayde King and Brett Raymer have their share of disagreements. But as the brothers-in-law, co-workers and co-stars await the 100th episode of the Las Vegas-based “Tanked,” you could say they complete each other.
“You know, I once made love on a pool table in Hot Coffee, Mississippi, with six members of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.”
Andrew Dice Clay was working in Las Vegas, performing at the Dunes and co-starring on NBC’s acclaimed drama “Crime Story” before most of the world knew who he was.
“Eye in the Sky” offers a ripped-from-the-headlines look at drone warfare as most of its participants argue the legalities and rules of engagement, as well as the political fallout, of their actions from thousands of miles away.
Unfortunately, “Dead 7” takes itself far too seriously for a movie with the tagline “Say Bye Bye Bye to Zombies.”
There really are no winners in “Batman v Superman.” That includes moviegoers looking for anything resembling a good time.
The first time I heard about plans for “The Real World,” it sounded insane. How could MTV possibly have found seven people who would agree to live in a house full of cameras and be filmed around the clock?
It’s spring break season, which means that, for the next couple of weeks, the Strip will be crawling — and stumbling and staggering — with tens of thousands more drunk college students than usual.
Every TV show or movie that shoots here includes a dramatic look at the Strip at night. Amazon’s “Bosch” goes a little farther to places such as the Container Park downtown.
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