4 items from 2016
“A man don’t go his own way, he’s nothing.” Audiences can go their own way to cinemas when Fathom Events, Turner Classic Movies (TCM) and Sony Pictures Entertainment bring the compelling war-time drama “From Here to Eternity” (1953) back to the big screen for a special two-day event this December as part of Fathom Events and Turner Classic Movies’ TCM Big Screen Classics series.
“TCM Big Screen Classics: From Here to Eternity” will screen on Sunday, December 11 and Wednesday, December 14 at 2:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. local time (both days) and will include eye-opening commentary from Turner Classic Movies host Ben Mankiewicz on how all is not always fair in love and war, or in this classic film.
- Tom Stockman
Nick Aldwinckle Nov 24, 2016
The Bottom Shelf returns, with a video nasty, The Howling 2, and a tribute to the late Herschell Gordon Lewis...
To most, September 26th is the date when, in 1680, the Dutch city Gorinchem suffered a citizen’s revolt due to an imposed tax on cereal. From now on, though, that will change, as any right-thinking person will remember that date in 2016 as the day The Godfather Of Gore, the great Herschell Gordon Lewis, died.
The brain behind a range of vintage cult classics, spanning the gamut of exploitation cinema, from splatter movies to comedy erotica and supernatural witchcraft thriller (niche!), Lewis’ influential sixties and seventies productions paved the way for the video nasties of the eighties and the gory likes of David Cronenberg and Peter Jackson and stand up today as camp, gawdy historical documents of a bygone era. As such, to coincide with an impeccably timed release »
Stephen Colbert won’t let North Carolina’s controversial “bathroom law” stop him from bringing “The Late Show” to his fans in that state. Colbert appeared in a brief segment on his show Tuesday commenting on how musical acts like Bruce Springsteen and Pearl Jam have canceled concerts in the state over House Bill 2 (HB2) over provisions they find hostile to Lgbt people, but Colbert says he will never deny his show to anyone. “Even after the Civil War, great figures like Abraham Lincoln and Robert E. Lee believed this country could come together,” Colbert said, joined onscreen by performers dressed as both historical. »
- Joe Otterson
Hours after North Carolina revealed the passing of the controversial HB2, also known as the "bathroom bill," rock legends like Pearl Jam, Bruce Springsteen and Ringo Starr canceled their upcoming concerts in the state. Late Show host Stephen Colbert didn't cancel his Tuesday night taping – instead, he proved his point by having Abraham Lincoln and Robert E. Lee make out on national television.
"Yesterday, the band Pearl Jam announced they were canceling their show in North Carolina to protest that state's controversial new law curbing Lgbt rights," Colbert said. "They're »
4 items from 2016
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