More than 40 million people visit Las Vegas every year. I’m guessing “Sleepless” screenwriter Andrea Berloff isn’t one of them.
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By turning Mark Wahlberg into SuperCop, the Boston Marathon bombing movie sacrifices a large chunk of its credibility.
Joshua Abbey has chosen a lineup that may be among the festival’s most accessible and inclusive yet. “If you like basketball, if you like Kirk Douglas, if you like Marvin Hamlisch, you can’t go wrong.”
The film tells the true story of Katherine G. Johnson, Dorothy Vaughan and Mary Jackson, three African-American women who were vital to the Apollo space missions, and some of the indignities they suffered.
The HBO documentary, which debuts Saturday, provides a glimpse into the late Hollywood stars’ mother-daughter relationship.
The rest of 2016 may have been a raging dumpster fire, but there was at least one category in which the year was better than its predecessor: local ties to movies. Meanwhile, on TV, Paula Francis ends a long career as news anchor for KLAS-TV, Channel 8.
Big movies aren’t always good movies. Heck, they rarely are. But they sure are easy to get excited about.
Much like the rest of us, television can’t wait to turn the page on 2016, with two new dramas, a returning game show and a new season of “Sherlock” all debuting on New Year’s Day.
The movie, opening Sunday, reunites almost the entire cast — including Denzel Washington as bitter former baseball player turned garbage man Troy Maxson and Viola Davis as his long-suffering wife, Rose.
While the previews may look frightful, the movie is unexpectedly delightful — depending on just how much James Franco you can tolerate.
Christmas is coming early, and confusingly, for moviegoers this year with films opening on Wednesday, Friday and Sunday.
All it took was 17 years and the removal of George Lucas from the process to finally make a proper “Star Wars” prequel.
“That’s probably a movie first, maybe,” writer-director Damien Chazelle said with a laugh while discussing the film’s connection to the small Southern Nevada town, specifically its library.
“Manchester by the Sea,” “Nocturnal Animals” and “Miss Sloane” count no fewer than seven potential acting Oscar nominations among them
It’s the movie theater you’ve been waiting for. Literally and figuratively. After a weeklong test run, Eclipse Theaters, 814 S. Third St., is celebrating its grand opening on Thursday, more than two years after its first announced opening date.
What’s that old axiom? If you gave a thousand monkeys a thousand typewriters, everything they cranked out would be better than those original holiday movies on Lifetime, Hallmark and Freeform?
People have been treating each other so poorly in everyday life, some nights it’s just hard to be in the mood for yet another antihero on yet another coal-dark drama. Some nights you just want to feel good.
The world’s a much different place than it was 13 years ago. Heck, it’s a much different place than it was 13 days ago.
In an attempt to cut through all the holiday clutter on TV, here’s a look at the 25 specials of the season you should check out.
Maybe you really can enjoy each other’s company while you spend all day in the kitchen and reminisce about holidays past like something out of a Norman Rockwell painting. But just in case, here are five new movies to check out.
Pazienza fought just three of his 60 bouts here. But two of those bookend the new biopic “Bleed for This,” starring Teller as the boxer who returned to the ring after suffering a broken neck.
Have you ever read a bunch of critics breathlessly praise a little movie you never knew existed, taken a chance and bought a ticket only to trudge out of the theater wondering what in the world we were thinking?
Look, I don’t have anything against Harry Potter fans. They seem like a good-natured, if somewhat excitable, lot. I’ve just never had much in common with them. That’s why I’ve spent the past few months dreading the spinoff, “Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them.”
It’s the most Nicolas Cage time of the year. When he isn’t turning up in cellphone videos hug-wrestling Vince Neil, our favorite local Oscar winner is busy cranking out movies that play in a handful of theaters before sprinting to home video a few days later.
Directed by Denis Villeneuve (“Sicario”), from an adaptation of Ted Chiang’s “Story of Your Life” by screenwriter Eric Heisserer (“Lights Out”), “Arrival” is the thinking person’s sci-fi.
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