Before you go getting your hide chapped that Hollywood remade “The Magnificent Seven,” remember one thing: “The Magnificent Seven” itself was a remake.
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A 500-foot-long section of Cheyenne Avenue in North Las Vegas has sunk up to 2 feet in some sections, prompting the Nevada Department of Transportation to start making repairs Thursday night.
After a promising start, “Bridget Jones’s Baby” gets more nonsensical as it goes, culminating in a ridiculous race to the hospital that should have embarrassed everyone involved.
Louis C.K. would have to open a vein to spread any more of his DNA across some of the fall’s best new shows.
Put Tom Hanks in charge of pretty much any vessel — be it the container ship from “Captain Phillips,” the lunar module from “Apollo 13,” even the school bus from “Bachelor Party” — and something is bound to go wrong.
So how are the networks trying to get viewers excited about the new fall season? The same way Hollywood studios court moviegoers: remakes.
Rutina Wesley’s career has come full circle, with that circle represented by an “O.” As in Oprah.
Summer’s over. The kids are in school. It’s safe for grown-ups to come out of hiding.
Roberto Duran was famously known for having hands of stone. But in the hands of writer-director Jonathan Jakubowicz, the legendary Panamanian boxer also has all the charisma of a bag of wet sand.
You know you’ve made it as a female impersonator when you get recognized in public. Even when you aren’t in character. Martin Cooper’s visibility will be raised even further when he competes on “RuPaul’s Drag Race All Stars.”
With its “Home Alone”-style house of horrors, “Don’t Breathe” almost never goes where you’d expect. And it’s exhilarating in the way it manages to keep topping itself with new levels of twistedness.
“War Dogs” isn’t your typical comedy from Todd Phillips. In many ways, it feels like his version of “The Big Short.”
“Ben-Hur” improves on the Charlton Heston classic in precisely one way: Even with a run time of more than two hours, it’s still a full 90 minutes shorter. That’s it.
There’s a boy named Pete. He has a dragon. And that’s pretty much where the similarities between this weekend’s “Pete’s Dragon” andthe 1977 original begin and end.
“Sausage Party” is so wrong, so go-for-broke insane, existing words aren’t enough to describe it. Shockrageous comes close. As does horristurbing.
I spent a recent Friday catching up on movies I’ve missed: Bryan Cranston’s “The Infiltrator,” “Star Trek Beyond,” “The Purge: Election Year,” “Mike and Dave Need Wedding Dates,” “Bad Moms” and the social-media dare thriller “Nerve.”
It’s one of the year’s most-anticipated releases, and yet the general public knows almost nothing about the characters of the supervillain team in “Suicide Squad.”
Deep down, Samuel L. Jackson doesn’t care what credit card you use. No fast-food cheeseburger has ever looked in real life the way it does on TV. So why do we keep putting so much faith in commercials?
“It’s an amazing and ridiculous way to make movies,” admitted Thunder Levin, who’s written each installment of the franchise. “But then again, we’re making a ridiculous movie, so it all seems to work out.”
You don’t buy a ticket for a Jason Bourne movie for its social commentary. You do it for the chases and the carnage. And on those counts, “Jason Bourne” delivers.
After playing the killing machine known as Jason Bourne in 2002’s “The Bourne Identity,” 2004’s “The Bourne Supremacy” and 2007’s “The Bourne Ultimatum,” actor Matt Damon walked away from the role. Or so he thought.
With the threequel “Star Trek Beyond” opening Friday, here’s a look at some truly rancid threequels that really were the worst in their respective franchises.
Red carpets, like the one that took place at Caesars Palace on Monday for the U.S. premiere of “Jason Bourne,” may look glamorous. They are not. They’re the worst.
Relax. The much-maligned new version of “Ghostbusters” isn’t going to ruin your childhood. But it may put a damper on your night out.
The Las Vegas native, best known until recently as one of the twisted minds behind the Freakling Bros. Haunted Houses, opens his first feature film, “Outlaws and Angels,” Friday at AMC Town Square and on video on demand.
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