• 'Fury' Visits Fort Benning

    Brad Pitt, Shia LaBeouf, director David Ayer, Logan Lerman and Michael Peña visited the Army base to show their WWII tank movie.
    michael pena brad pitt shia labeouf fury fort benning
  • Archaeologists Seek Movie Set in California Sands

    Archaeologists working in the sand dunes along the Central California coast are digging up ancient sphinxes — but these are made of plaster.
    demille ten commandments movie
  • Reported 'Easy Rider' Chopper Sells at Auction

    A motorcycle reportedly featured in the film "Easy Rider" has been sold for what auctioneers say was $1.35 million.
    easy rider bike
  • Revisiting Steven Spielberg's '1941'

    Screenwriter Bob Gale talks to us about a much longer version of the World War II comedy that just debuted on Blu-ray.
    1941 movie spielberg belushi
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Box Office Results: 10/17-10/19

  1. Fury - $23.7M
  2. Gone Girl - $17.5M
  3. The Book of Life - $17M
  4. Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day - $11.5M
  5. The Best of Me - $10M
  6. Dracula Untold - $10M
  7. The Judge - $7.9M
  8. Annabelle - $7.9M
  9. The Equalizer - $5.4M
  10. The Maze Runner - $4.4

News Archives for Nov 27, 2013

Showing 6 - 7 of 7 news articles

Movie Review: ‘Black Nativity’

black nativity

LOS ANGELES - A child is born, a family is healed, and a sermon on forgiveness is delivered with sledgehammer subtlety in "Black Nativity," a bold but clumsy attempt to bring Langston Hughes' popular musical to life onscreen. You have to admire the earnest, nakedly emotional approach taken by writer-director Kasi Lemmons as she seeks a free-form cinematic equivalent of Hughes' stage show-cum-worship service - a rousing fusion of pageantry, gospel music and 19th-century folk spirituals that has been a holiday perennial since its first off-Broadway production in 1961. But the film miscalculates by planting this African-American interpretat... more

Movie Review: ‘Oldboy’


To appreciate Spike Lee's twisted revenge thriller "Oldboy," keep repeating, "It's a comic book. It's a comic book." Release the grab bar of realism and let yourself float into the nightmare. The film is based on a Japanese graphic novel whose story updates "The Count of Monte Cristo." Guy is unjustly imprisoned, gets out, seeks vengeance. South Korean filmmaker Park Chan-wook ("Stoker") made an ultraviolent 2003 version revered by lovers of sick and twisted cinema, me included. Lee's Americanized take pushes even further into pulp shocker territory. Either you grant this relentlessly absurd movie access to your "Sin City"-loving inner 1... more

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