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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2004

1-20 of 21 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »


Nicole Richie and Kate Hudson Try to Teach Joel Madden How to Use Snapchat

24 September 2016 8:50 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Joel Madden has sold millions of records with Good Charlotte. But he's still got a lot to learn when it comes to social media. . Luckily for the 37-year-old musician, he's got some famous friends to show him the way. At the after-party for his wife Nicole Richie's disco-themed 35th birthday party on Friday, Madden learned all about the goings on of Snapchat - with the help of Richie and Snapchat aficionado Kate Hudson. Hudson documented the lesson on her own Snapchat story, guiding her pal on quick comings and goings of the platform. "How do you find your profile? »

- Dave Quinn, @NineDaves

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Inside 'The Get Down': How Baz Luhrmann Recreated the Birth of Hip-Hop

16 August 2016 10:30 AM, PDT | Rollingstone.com | See recent Rolling Stone news »

Baz Luhrmann's resplendent, hyperactive Netflix series The Get Down documents hip-hop in the days before it was truly documented. A colorful, graffiti-strewn 1977 Bronx tableau about a gifted, lovesick poet named Ezekiel (Justice Smith) who finds himself drawn into the burgeoning culture exploding at block parties, the series sets the action years before docudramas like Wild Style, Kurtis Blow's performance of "The Breaks" on Soul Train and rap was etched to vinyl — even before landmark pieces like Robert Ford Jr.'s Billboard breakdown "Jive Talking N.Y. DJs" started »

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Saturday night forever: the best disco movies ride again

5 August 2016 3:12 PM, PDT | The Guardian - Film News | See recent The Guardian - Film News news »

From blockbusters like Saturday Night Fever to obscurities such as Derek Jarman shooting a night in a London club, a New York film festival hits the floor

Titled after Donna Summer’s deliciously suggestive dance floor hit from 1979, Dim All the Lights: Disco and the Movies is a tightly curated repertory programme of disco-inspired cinema running at New York’s Metrograph from 5 to 11 August.

This thematically and stylistically wide-ranging collection of films reaches well above and beyond the widespread perception of the disco scene as a gaudy, lycra-slathered vessel for peppy escapism to explore its complicated relationship to gender, race, sexuality and memory. That’s not to say it ignores disco’s main draw: the music. Whether it’s Summer’s unbound performance of Last Dance in the La-set rarity Thank God its Friday (1978), or John Travolta, as white-suited jiver Tony Manero, tearing it up to the Bee Gees’ Stayin »

- Ashley Clark

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The Get Down Review: Baz Luhrmann's Drama Deserves a Pretty Good Rap

3 August 2016 2:17 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Toward the end of Episode 2 of The Get Down, Baz Luhrmann’s ’70s-set drama about the rise of hip-hop and the fall of disco in New York City, there’s a line of dialogue that hints at the both the undeniable joys and the patented absurdities of the show’s premise and execution.

RelatedUSA Network’s Falling Water, Eyewitness Get Fall Premiere Dates

“This ain’t Disneyland!” shouts Shaolin Fantastic (Shameik Moore), a famed graffiti artist and sometimes drug dealer-turned-aspiring DJ. “This s–t is the f—in Bronx!”

You wouldn’t expect even the most wide-eyed dreamer to »

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The Get Down and Wolf Hall – new on Netflix in August

1 August 2016 2:15 AM, PDT | The Guardian - TV News | See recent The Guardian - TV News news »

Baz Luhrmann’s much-hyped musical finally drops, and the return of Tudormania. Plus a new cartoon that introduces babies to the Beatles

The Get Down (available 12 August)

Baz Luhrmann’s much-hyped and very possibly troubled disco-meets-rap show set in the broke-down Bronx of 1977 – a world of wildstyle graffiti, turntables and burning buildings. It centres around Zeke, a secret poet, and his unrequited love Mylene, a pastor’s daughter who’s desperate to be the next Donna Summer. The disco scenes are so high-tempo and hectic they’re almost hectoring, so it’s only in the Get DownGrandmaster Flash’s secret hip-hop club – that the show really finds its feet … as does Zeke, who promptly becomes New York’s best new Mc. He gains entry to this exclusive world thanks to Shaolin Fantastic, a notorious graffer-cum-dealer-cum-breakdancer whose red Puma trainers are the stuff of legend, whose motto seems to be »

- Kate Abbott

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Review: ‘The Lure’ Is The Best Goth Musical About Man-Eating Mermaids Ever Made

25 July 2016 8:46 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Imagine if Gaspar Noé and (the late) Andrzej Zulawski collaborated on a remake of “The Little Mermaid” and you’ll have a faint idea of what to expect from Agnieszka Smoczynska’s “The Lure,” a wonderfully demented new musical that bridges the gap between Hans Christian Andersen and Nine Inch Nails.

The fun begins in Communist-era Poland, where a mopey young musician named Mietek (Jakub Gierszal) stands by the waters of Warsaw and strums a folksy lament. If Mietek doesn’t seem all that surprised when two comely sea sirens pop their heads out of the surf and sing a reply (promising not to eat him, natch), perhaps that’s because he’s a little tipsy — given the strange energy that pumps through Smoczynska’s film from start to finish, it won’t be long before you know just how he feels.

Their names are Golden (Michalina Olszanska) and Silver »

- David Ehrlich

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‘Queen Of The South’ Composers Giorgio Moroder & Raney Shockne On Collaboration, Moroder’s Legacy &amp ‘Scarface’

29 June 2016 5:19 PM, PDT | Deadline TV | See recent Deadline TV news »

Italian dance music legend Giorgio Moroder has the almost unique distinction of twice changing the face of popular culture forever. First in the 1970s when he pioneered the the sound of disco and italo-disco both solo and with artists like Donna Summer and directly influenced the development of electronic music as a genre along with countless subsequent artists. And second, beginning in the late ’70s and early ’80s when his contributions to film soundtracks helped define… »

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Vicetone Serve Up A Danceable Remix Of Bonnie McKee’s “I Want It All”

23 June 2016 8:51 AM, PDT | We Got This Covered | See recent We Got This Covered news »

Vicetone are definitely starting to heat up this festival season. The Dutch DJ/producer Duo brought some disco flavor with their reimagining of Donna Summer’s “Hot Stuff” last month, and now their remix of Bonnie McKee’s “I Want It All” incorporates samples from the original into a unique progressive house framework.

Where in the source material, McKee’s vocals are accompanied by reverb-heavy guitar riffs, Vicetone’s version builds up to a bouncing groove with serene synth melodies. The drop itself isn’t the 20-megaton nuke that has become the main stage stereotype, but in the case of this track, it actually works better without it.

So far, Vicetone‘s remix of Bonnie McKee’s “I Want It All” is their second release since the Aurora Ep – each of which are spaced apart by about a month. At this rate, we can expect more new music from the duo sometime in July, »

- John Cameron

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‘Godfather of Disco’ Giorgio Moroder on Scoring ‘Tron’ and Other New Forays Into Soundtracks

13 June 2016 5:46 AM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

“Godfather of disco” Giorgio Moroder, 76, has been really busy since the release in 2013 of Daft Punk album “Random Access Memories,” featuring his spoken word contribution in a tribute track titled “Giorgio by Moroder.” It generated his fourth Grammy, a globetrotting tour as a superstar disk spinner, and a solo album titled “Deja Vu,” released in 2015. More recently Moroder also revived his glorious career as a soundtrack composer, co-creating the music for Disney’s “Tron Run/r” videogame and for USA network’s TV series “Queen of the South,” set to go on air this summer in America. With current composing partner Raney Schokne, Moroder is also working on the soundtrack for Walter Hill’s upcoming gender reassignment thriller “Tomboy,” which stars Michelle Rodriguez as a male hitman who falls in the hands of a rogue surgeon – played by Sigourney Weaver – who turns him into a woman. He’s also got a new solo album in the works.

Moroder, who was honored on Friday at the American Academy in Rome with a McKim Medal, spoke to Variety about his new forays into crafting soundtracks and the latest twists in his career.

I think ‘Tron’ was the first time you scored a videogame. Was it a challenge?

It’s actually a lot easier than a movie. Because the tracks are a lot shorter. I can compose – say – fifteen-seconds of music; then we do about twenty different mixes of that piece, which the guy who is editing the game can use. It’s all very fast. And you don’t need to watch the visuals while you are composing, because you can’t do anything directly yourself anyway. I’m not saying it’s that easy, but it’s quite different. Also, initially the new ‘Tron’ videogame pieces were short, but then we made them longer. We made eight or nine three-or-four minute tracks.

Can you tell me about ‘Queen of the South’?

It’s about dirt poor Mexican woman who becomes a drug-smuggling queen. She goes from Mexico to Texas and becomes a Scarface-like drug lord character, sort of like a female El Chapo. It has some similarities with Mexican telenovela ‘La Reina Del Sur,’ which starred Kate del Castillo, the actress who was with Sean Penn when he interviewed El Chapo, so I guess it’s all interconnected.

I believe this was your first time scoring a TV series. What was the work like? 

The production sort of wanted the sound and fast rhythm I created in the 1970’s on songs like Donna Summer’s “I Feel Love,” and also Blondie’s “Call Me.” They also really liked my 1980’s work on the “Scarface” soundtrack. Initially I thought to myself: ‘I would have gone for a different sound.’ But now I’m really happy with the way Raney [Schokne] and I did it.

What can you tell me about working on Walter Hill’s ‘Tomboy’?

I met Walter Hill when he produced “Alien.” Right now “Tomboy” is one of my main projects. I’m working on it with Raney Shockne and we are almost done, but I can’t tell you more.

What’s your other main project?

I’m working on a new single with Windy Wagner, which I will be releasing after I finish my dj tour in September. It will be the first single from my next album.

What are the movie soundtracks you’ve done that you are most fond of? 

Well, I haven’t done that many. “Midnight Express” was all synth. It was my first film and is still the closest to my heart because, aside the fact that I won an Oscar for it, I had no idea what Alan Parker wanted. He never told me, so I did pretty much what I wanted. “Scarface” was a great film for me. But there are two really standout films for me. One is the theme I wrote for “Flashdance,” because it encapsulates a complete body of music. The lyrics are good, Irene Cara who sang it, was amazing. It was released before the movie, and it helped the movie. The other is “Take My Breath Away” [from “Top Gun”], that’s the one I like the most from a purely musical standpoint.

How does it feel at your age, to spin discs for such huge crowds?

I really like it. I’ve always wanted to be a performing artist, but my voice wasn’t that great. And I was also afraid of performing. So I never really pursued it. But now I’m not nervous at all. The great thing about it is around 70 percent of the tracks I play are my own, including some new tracks.

Your works have been remixed and covered so much. What’s your favorite redo of ‘I Feel Love’ besides the Donna Summer version?

I love the way violinist Vanessa Mae covered ‘I Feel Love,’ it’s certainly one of my favorite remixes of that song

»

- Nick Vivarelli

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‘Godfather of Disco’ Giorgio Moroder on Scoring ‘Tron’ and Other New Forays Into Soundtracks

13 June 2016 5:46 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

“Godfather of disco” Giorgio Moroder, 76, has been really busy since the release in 2013 of Daft Punk album “Random Access Memories,” featuring his spoken word contribution in a tribute track titled “Giorgio by Moroder.” It generated his fourth Grammy, a globetrotting tour as a superstar disk spinner, and a solo album titled “Deja Vu,” released in 2015. More recently Moroder also revived his glorious career as a soundtrack composer, co-creating the music for Disney’s “Tron Run/r” videogame and for USA network’s TV series “Queen of the South,” set to go on air this summer in America. With current composing partner Raney Schokne, Moroder is also working on the soundtrack for Walter Hill’s upcoming gender reassignment thriller “Tomboy,” which stars Michelle Rodriguez as a male hitman who falls in the hands of a rogue surgeon – played by Sigourney Weaver – who turns him into a woman. He’s also got a new solo album in the works.

Moroder, who was honored on Friday at the American Academy in Rome with a McKim Medal, spoke to Variety about his new forays into crafting soundtracks and the latest twists in his career.

I think ‘Tron’ was the first time you scored a videogame. Was it a challenge?

It’s actually a lot easier than a movie. Because the tracks are a lot shorter. I can compose – say – fifteen-seconds of music; then we do about twenty different mixes of that piece, which the guy who is editing the game can use. It’s all very fast. And you don’t need to watch the visuals while you are composing, because you can’t do anything directly yourself anyway. I’m not saying it’s that easy, but it’s quite different. Also, initially the new ‘Tron’ videogame pieces were short, but then we made them longer. We made eight or nine three-or-four minute tracks.

Can you tell me about ‘Queen of the South’?

It’s about dirt poor Mexican woman who becomes a drug-smuggling queen. She goes from Mexico to Texas and becomes a Scarface-like drug lord character, sort of like a female El Chapo. It has some similarities with Mexican telenovela ‘La Reina Del Sur,’ which starred Kate del Castillo, the actress who was with Sean Penn when he interviewed El Chapo, so I guess it’s all interconnected.

I believe this was your first time scoring a TV series. What was the work like? 

The production sort of wanted the sound and fast rhythm I created in the 1970’s on songs like Donna Summer’s “I Feel Love,” and also Blondie’s “Call Me.” They also really liked my 1980’s work on the “Scarface” soundtrack. Initially I thought to myself: ‘I would have gone for a different sound.’ But now I’m really happy with the way Raney [Schokne] and I did it.

What can you tell me about working on Walter Hill’s ‘Tomboy’?

I met Walter Hill when he produced “Alien.” Right now “Tomboy” is one of my main projects. I’m working on it with Raney Shockne and we are almost done, but I can’t tell you more.

What’s your other main project?

I’m working on a new single with Windy Wagner, which I will be releasing after I finish my dj tour in September. It will be the first single from my next album.

What are the movie soundtracks you’ve done that you are most fond of? 

Well, I haven’t done that many. “Midnight Express” was all synth. It was my first film and is still the closest to my heart because, aside the fact that I won an Oscar for it, I had no idea what Alan Parker wanted. He never told me, so I did pretty much what I wanted. “Scarface” was a great film for me. But there are two really standout films for me. One is the theme I wrote for “Flashdance,” because it encapsulates a complete body of music. The lyrics are good, Irene Cara who sang it, was amazing. It was released before the movie, and it helped the movie. The other is “Take My Breath Away” [from “Top Gun”], that’s the one I like the most from a purely musical standpoint.

How does it feel at your age, to spin discs for such huge crowds?

I really like it. I’ve always wanted to be a performing artist, but my voice wasn’t that great. And I was also afraid of performing. So I never really pursued it. But now I’m not nervous at all. The great thing about it is around 70 percent of the tracks I play are my own, including some new tracks.

Your works have been remixed and covered so much. What’s your favorite redo of ‘I Feel Love’ besides the Donna Summer version?

I love the way violinist Vanessa Mae covered ‘I Feel Love,’ it’s certainly one of my favorite remixes of that song

»

- Nick Vivarelli

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10 Things We Learned From the CBS Upfront Presentation

18 May 2016 3:17 PM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

The CBS programming machine was well oiled at Carnegie Hall on Wednesday as the network unveiled its 2016-17 lineup.

Some of the shows looked better than others, some of the clips played better than others, but one common trait was undeniable — they all looked like CBS shows.

Glenn Geller made his upfront debut as CBS Entertainment president, demonstrating that he’s a graduate of the cool-and-confident CBS executive finishing school. And nobody sells the virtues of broadcast TV like his boss, CBS Corp. chief Leslie Moonves.

The upfront is a chance to “celebrate the vitality and power of the medium we love and the business we create together,” Moonves told the crowd in his once-an-actor-always-an-actor voice. Noting the change in the mood among advertisers toward digital advertising (as every network exec has hammered this week), Moonves flashed a knowing smile and added: “Everyone is now coming to that same conclusion »

- Cynthia Littleton

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Vicetone Sample A Donna Summer Classic In “Hawt Stuff”

16 May 2016 1:31 PM, PDT | We Got This Covered | See recent We Got This Covered news »

Spinnin’ Records might be going through something of a disco phase, and I’m not complaining one bit. Last week saw Australian DJ/producer Throttle’s debut on the label, and now Dutch progressive house duo Vicetone have released a track titled “Hawt Stuff” that’s built around samples from Donna Summer’s 1979 hit of the 20th century title equivalent.

Even though it’s built around brief clips of the original, the track does feature distinctly modern production elements. The whole of the arrangement still doesn’t betray the vibe of its source material, however, even though it’s likely to find itself in countless DJ sets over the course of the 2016 festival season.

“Hawt Stuff” by Vicetone will release through Spinnin’ Records on May 27th, but you can listen to a preview of the track in the SoundCloud player above. Between this effort and “Siren”, the Dutch duo appear »

- John Cameron

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'Acela Primary' Countdown: Senator Awkwardly Channels Donna Summer for Hillary; Trump Supporter Paints House in Stars and Stripes

26 April 2016 12:55 PM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Supporters of Hillary Clinton, Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders are showing their team spirit ahead of Tuesday night's "Acela Primary," the nickname for the critical contests in Pennsylvania, Maryland, Connecticut, Delaware and Rhode Island. One enthusiastic mom of eight from Pennsylvania painted her home red, white, and blue to drum up support for Trump, whom she says voters must rally behind now to ensure a Trump victory in November. "I'm a strong Trump supporter," Leslie Rossi tells Wtae Pittsburgh. "It means a lot to me that people are aware and start paying attention to who they're voting for. Although I »

- Tierney McAfee, @tierneymcafee

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‘Everybody Wants Some!!’ Cast Discuss Richard Linklater’s Directing Style, Finding the Soul of Baseball & More

30 March 2016 10:36 AM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

As the three guys enter the hotel room where I’m sitting waiting to conduct the interview, each of them opens up a bottle of beer. Sensing my surprise, Tyler Hoechlin, who plays the hyper-competitive McReynolds, looks to me and responds, “Don’t worry we’re not getting drunk on you. These are non-alcoholic beers today.” It’s an unexpected line coming from three guys who are some of the main attractions of the rowdiest party this spring.

Since its first rumblings, Richard Linklater’s Everybody Wants Some!! has faced lofty expectations. Coming on the heels of Boyhood, Linklater’s technical and emotional monument, and presented as the spiritual sequel to Dazed & Confused, one of the best films of all time about nothing, Everybody Wants Some!! is paradoxically unassuming enough to feel like both a debut and masterwork. Filled with relative unknowns, the film bursts with anarchic, unpredictable energy and a deep, »

- Michael Snydel

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42 Songs to Play as the Last Dance at Your Wedding

24 March 2016 6:00 PM, PDT | POPSUGAR | See recent BuzzSugar news »

Creating a fun wedding playlist to keep your guests dancing all night long is no easy feat, but what might be even harder is nailing down the last song to play at your reception that will end your big day on the perfect note (literally). From obvious choices like Donna Summer's "Last Dance" and "Don't Stop Believin'" by Journey to more modern spins like "Anything Could Happen" by Ellie Goulding, we've rounded up all of the most fun, most romantic options. Keep reading to see our picks, and then check out the best acoustic wedding songs. »

- Quinn Keaney

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Jacob Bernstein Talks About Telling His Mother’s Story at the Premiere of Nora Ephron Documentary

15 March 2016 1:24 PM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

A few months after essayist and screenwriter Nora Ephron died of leukemia in 2012, her son, New York Times writer Jacob Bernstein, was doing a profile on documentary filmmaker Lisa Immordino Vreeland. She’d recently finished the film “Diana Vreeland: The Eye Has to Travel,” about the well-known fashion editor. When he asked her what her next project was, she said she was considering doing a film on the art collector Peggy Guggenheim, but mentioned there was one other project she might “put in front of that.”

“What’s that?,” Bernstein remembered asking her. “And she said ‘Nora Ephron.’

“And I said, ‘Well, I think there might be someone in front of you.’ ”

At last night’s New York premiere at the Museum of Modern Art of Bernstein’s film “Everything Is CopyNora Ephron: Scripted & Unscripted,” the writer-turned-filmmaker told Variety that he knew he had to get to work »

- Michael Tedder

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Film Review: ‘The Lure’

7 March 2016 8:22 AM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

“Look at this stuff — isn’t it neat?” sang the heroine of Disney’s “The Little Mermaid,” gesturing at her glittering earthly possessions while ruefully admitting their triviality. It’s a line “The Lure,” a very different kind of fairy-fishtail, might sing without any of the wistful irony: Polish tyro helmer Agnieszka Smoczynska’s deeply dippy story of vampire mermaid sisters wreaking havoc above water gleefully shows off its cluttered collection of whosits and whatsits galore. Yet as it morphs restlessly from siren-shrill horror to Europop musical to, gradually, a loose but sincere riff on Hans Christian Andersen, it seems the pic may contain a thingamabob (or 20) too many. Still, this kooky-monster escapade is never less than arresting, and sometimes even a riot: There’s nothing else like it in the sea, which should encourage offbeat international distribs to make it part of their world.

Not exactly the picture of evergreen yuletide fare, »

- Guy Lodge

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The Good Wife Recap: Consummated Professionals

21 February 2016 7:07 PM, PST | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Colleagues who work in glass offices shouldn’t be trying to physically re-enact the 17-minute edit of Donna Summer’s “Love to Love You Baby” (without even bothering to close the door/shut the blinds). But in the case of The Good Wife‘s Alicia Florrick and Jason Crouse, the skirt-hiking, zipper-dropping nastiness was so profoundly overdue, we’re going with a “not guilty” verdict — and kinda hoping they’ll give us an encore before the CBS drama wraps its seven-season run in May.

RelatedThe Good Wife Creators Preview Final Eps: No Kalinda or Will — But Other Fan Faves, »

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Old space dog by Anne-Katrin Titze

15 January 2016 6:57 AM, PST | eyeforfilm.co.uk | See recent eyeforfilm.co.uk news »

The Martian director Ridley Scott: "I'm a dog man!" Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze

Ridley Scott's multiple Oscar nominated film The Martian, screenplay by Drew Goddard, stars Matt Damon as astronaut Mark Watney with Jessica Chastain as Commander Melissa Lewis in charge of Nasa's mission to Mars. Dariusz Wolski's cinematography, Arthur Max's production design, Harry Gregson-Williams' score, mixed with The O'Jays, Gloria Gaynor, Thelma Houston, Donna Summer, Vicky Sue Robinson, Abba and David Bowie's Starman add to the journey. The director of Alien starring Sigourney Weaver, Blade Runner with Harrison Ford, Rutger Hauer and Sean Young, and Prometheus with Michael Fassbender, Noomi Rapace, Guy Pearce and Charlize Theron, is also a dog man.

The Martian: "You'd be amazed what the equipment's like … "

The seven Oscar nominations announced for The Martian are Best Picture (Simon Kinberg, Ridley Scott, Michael Schaefer and Mark Huffam), Best Adapted Screenplay »

- Anne-Katrin Titze

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American Idol Auditions Recap: The Kids Are (Just) A'aight

14 January 2016 7:53 PM, PST | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

“Let me feel your fifteen-ness!” cackled Jennifer Lopez, beckoning a fresh-faced American Idol hopeful — one not even eligible for a driver’s permit — to come a little closer during Thursday’s two-hour audition telecast.

RelatedMark Burnett Reality Dating Series Coming to Fox This Year

Youth may be wasted on the young, but it’s apparently the lifeblood of the House That Jordin Sparks Bedazzled in this, its farewell season.

Several times over this week, we witnessed J.Lo, Harry and/or Keith crushing a youngster with the “you’re not really ready” speech — then turning around and giving ’em »

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1-20 of 21 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »


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