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.
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“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.
“Olympus Has Fallen” wasn’t exactly crying out for a sequel. With that in mind, here’s a look at 10 of the most inexplicable, spectacularly misguided or just plain random sequels ever to come out of Hollywood.
He has no moral compass, has ruined countless lives and has murdered at least two acquaintances with his own hands. Yet, were he campaigning in the real world, Frank Underwood still would be one of the more reasonable choices this primary season.
There are plenty of storylines heading into the 88th annual Oscars, aka the second annual #OscarsSoWhite.
The cast of the crooked-cop drama "Triple 9" boasts an Oscar winner and three other nominees, a three-time Emmy winner and an additional nominee, an Avenger, a member of the Justice League and the breakout star of "The Walking Dead." The lesson? Everybody has bills to pay.
Chris Rock's monologue at Sunday's Oscars ought to kill. Given the #OscarsSoWhite controversy, no host has ever been this primed to blow the roof off the Academy Awards.
In this era of #OscarsSoWhite, should moviegoers clamoring for diversity be satisfied when Hollywood offers them anything at all? Or is it too much to want those morsels to be better — terrific, even — so that they could actually find themselves in the mix for future Oscars?
It's not too late to start your Oscar prep by catching up on a whole year's worth of movies in time for Chris Rock to skewer them when he hosts the Academy Awards on Feb. 28.
The new 1970s rock drama, "Vinyl" (9 p.m. Sunday, HBO), has Mick Jagger's DNA all over it.
He drops F-bombs and bodies in equal measure. His nonstop snark — "I'm about to do to you what Limp Bizkit did to music in the '90s" — makes Iron Man sound as bland as Captain America. And he's briefly shown pleasuring himself while holding a stuffed unicorn.
"Trumbo" put a serious face on the plight of Communists working in 1950s Hollywood. Opening Friday, Joel and Ethan Coen's "Hail, Caesar!" paints that face with clown makeup and makes it do a spit take.
Chris Pine and his ragtag Coast Guard crew overcome horrendous luck, freezing temperatures, hurricane-force winds and waves so powerful they've broken two 500-foot oil tankers in half.
Move over, "Making a Murderer." Take a seat, "The Jinx." FX is revisiting the original did-he-or-didn't-he reality TV obsession with "The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story" (10 p.m. Feb. 2).
The truth is out there. An entertaining episode of the "X-Files" reboot is, too.
It's a moving, troubling look at one man's existential crisis, the powerful grip of loneliness and the mundanity and despair of everyday life. But "Anomalisa" probably will be remembered, at least by the few of you who'll see it, for one thing: puppet sex.
With the financial-intrigue drama "Billions," Damian Lewis returns to the premium channel where he made his mark, albeit for one too many seasons, as "Homeland's" doomed Brody. And Josh Holloway, who burst onto the scene as "Lost's" scruffy Sawyer, gets back together with that series' co-showrunner, Carlton Cuse, for the alien-invasion drama "Colony."
Depending upon your preferred news source, the word "Benghazi" has come to symbolize either a witch hunt or an act of near treason.