For every Elf and A Christmas Story, there are dozens of duds like Christmas with the Kranks and Deck the Halls and The Santa Clause 3 to put a damper on your cinematic fun. Here are seven holiday movies that even the most nostalgic lens can't stop from being terrible.
The Seahawks' demolition of the Cardinals was bad for ratings -- but still good enough to come in first.
Perhaps on the studio's streaming service, Crackle.
Colter will step into the role during the first season of "Marvel's A.K.A. Jessica Jones," debuting next year.
So don't even ask, okay, Hollywood?
The Affair ended Sunday night -- or at least for season one. See what the critics thought, but beware major plot spoilers within!
It's the beginning of the end for the Middle Earth Saga as the final chapter in the six-film epic opened this weekend at number one, destroying everything in its path even as it slipped from previous entries. Two other films debuted to middling numbers while most holdovers had substantial falls.
The Las Vegas Film Critics Society announced their annual honors today, and Birdman dominated with a whopping seven trophies, including Best Picture, Best Director, and Best Actor. However, the other awards season darling thus far, Boyhood, came way curiously empty-handed, aside from a mention in the organizations Top 10 list. Read on for the full list of winners.
The week right before Christmas is supposed to be a joyous one, but Hollywood was an industry rocked by surprising decisions about the comedy The Interview that set scary precedents. The Weekly Ketchup covers those events, and seven other of our usual, more entertaining and less controversial news stories, like who will direct Star Trek 3 and casting news for Suicide Squad and Doctor Strange.
This week, Christy breaks down the final Hobbit film, the contemporary reboot of Annie, and the most recent Night at the Museum film, along with the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles reboot and dystopian tween thriller The Maze Runner on DVD. Read on for details.
This week at the movies, we've got Middle-earth warriors (The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies, starring Martin Freeman and Ian McKellen), a world-travelling night watchman (Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb, starring Ben Stiller and Robin Williams), a streetwise orphan (Annie, starring Quvenzhane Wallis and Jamie Foxx), and a determined hiker (Wild, starring Reese Witherspoon and Laura Dern). What do the critics have to say?
Where do we go from here?
A sweet -- and fittingly surreal -- sendoff for the next host of CBS' "Late Show."
At last, a chance for Luke to play the Emperor.
He'll direct a live-action version of the animated Ralph Bakshi effort.
Tamblyn makes her directorial debut with an adaptation of the book by "White Oleander" author Janet Fitch.
Starz's Certified Fresh Outlander returns on April 4 at 9:00 pm. See what's in store!
Legolas' most memorable trait in The Lord of the Rings series is his incredible hair that swishes perfectly as he shoots arrows at his foes. In The Hobbit films, and most recentlyThe Battle of Five Armies, he paints a slightly different picture of himself as a man who will happily get in the way of anyone trying to romance his girl. When Grae Drake points this out, Orlando Bloom is confused, and gets straightened out by Evangeline Lilly.
The trio and the rest of the cast, including Richard Armitage, Martin Freeman, and Luke Evans, also reveal what mementos they took from set (emotional and otherwise), how Armitage's circus skills aided him in his Middle Earth journey.
In honor of the magical Arkenstone, Grae asks the cast what they yearn for that eludes them.
In the musical remake Annie, Cameron Diaz plays Miss Hannigan, who in this version of the film, is a singer who failed to join any number of 90s pop super groups. Grae Drake asks Jamie Foxx, Quvenzhané Wallis, Rose Byrne, Cameron Diaz, and Bobby Cannavale which group they would have liked to join. There are some crossover answers, and, as is customary, everything eventually ends in a Spice Girls sing-a-long.
Following a live vote on Sunday, December 14, the TFCA announced the winners of their annual awards on Monday, December 15, though the awards themselves will be presented to winners at a gala on January 6, 2015. Once again, Richard Linklater's Boyhood came away with three of the top honors, including Best Film, Best Director, and Best Supporting Actress for Patricia Arquette. Read on for the full list.