Scheduling problems are being blamed for the halt.
This week's Ketchup covers the post-Memorial Day weekend in Hollywood and film development news, which included stories about such films as Assassin's Creed, Bourne 5, Doctor Strange, League of Extraordinary Gentlemen, and Wonder Woman.
Alex Winter's latest film Deep Web premiering on Epix May 31st delves into the world of the internet that exists beyond what you can Google, referred to as the darknet. He and Grae discuss how to arrange interviews with folks the FBI are DYING to talk to, as well as what those people's movie-watching habits appear to be. And yes, he also talks about Bill & Ted.
Your Friday isn't complete until you stream this Kickstarter-backed '80s retro-fest about a kung fu cop (complete with David Hasselhoff soundtrack video).
He'll play "a top general in that film and take an even larger role in the two films that will follow."
It'll treat viewers to the travails of "a consistently unlucky woman whose streak of bad luck continues when everyone in her small town wins the lottery except for her."
It looks like the Olsen twins are pretty much the only "Full House" stars not returning for the Netflix-curated reunion.
This week, Christy talks about the two new wide releases: the Dwayne Johnson-powered earthquake disaster pic San Andreas, and Cameron Crowe's latest rom-com Aloha, which stars Bradley Cooper, Emma Stone, and a fairly impressive cast of co-stars. Read on for details.
This week at the movies, we've got a rescue pilot in the midst of an earthquake (San Andreas, starring Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson and Carla Gugino) and a former Air Force pilot in the midst of a love triangle (Aloha, starring Bradley Cooper and Emma Stone). What do the critics have to say?
This week in TV News, HBO Now comes to Google Play and Android devices. Plus, adaptations of Urban Cowboy and Patricia Highsmith's Ripley series are in the works, David Duchovny wants more X-Files, and we take a look at Netflix's most popular shows.
Nearly 500 theaters nationwide will bring the classic thriller back to the big screen on June 21.
Noah will take over for departing host Jon Stewart beginning September 28.
Do "Transformers"-sized grosses await the studio's latest toy-to-film adaptation?
Wright is in talks to direct Hathaway in the upcoming adaptation of Charlotte Rogan's novel.
Craig Brewer ("Hustle and Flow") is on board to help adapt the 1980 John Travolta-Debra Winger film for the series format.
The effects legend offers a peek behind the curtain at some of the one-of-a-kind pieces he's selling as he retires from the business.
This weekend's San Andreas imagines a devastating earthquake that tears a gash of horrific ruin through California -- and plops Dwayne Johnson in the middle of the action as a heroic helicopter pilot who must brave statewide chaos in order to find his estranged daughter. It's a good old-fashioned disaster movie, in other words, and while we'd never doubt the Rock's ability to kick maximum butt in any cinematic setting, we can't help but be reminded of the many times other talented folks have tried (and often failed) to thrill audiences with tales of epic mayhem and destruction, which is exactly why we've dedicated this week's list to some of the worst entries in the genre. Head for cover, folks -- it's time for an all-disaster edition of Total Recall!
He could star opposite Gal Gadot as Steve Trevor, Wonder Woman's love interest.
Does the arrival of Andrew Barrer and Gabriel Ferrari signal that the "Transformers" braintrust is working on a Cybertron prequel?
The studio's taking another whack at Alan Moore and Kevin O'Neill's graphic novel.