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2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007

1-20 of 26 items from 2015   « Prev | Next »


Doctor Who: The Complete History Partwork Launch Date Announced?

20 August 2015 7:51 AM, PDT | Kasterborous.com | See recent Kasterborous news »

Philip Bates is a writer at Kasterborous Doctor Who News and Reviews - All the latest Doctor Who news and reviews with our weekly podKast, features and interviews, and a long-running forum.

It appears the long-awaited Doctor Who: The Complete History partwork will be arriving nationwide… from next month! Though it’s not been confirmed, the first four issues are listed on Forbidden Planet, with Issues #1 going on sale on 9th September. This volume is fronted by David Tennant’s Tenth Doctor and features analyses of Gridlock, Daleks in Manhattan/Evolution...

The post Doctor Who: The Complete History Partwork Launch Date Announced? appeared first on Kasterborous Doctor Who News and Reviews. »

- Philip Bates

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Video of the Day: Watch a supercut of various robot depictions in film

19 August 2015 8:00 AM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

Robots have been a staple on the big screen for many decades, showing up as far back as Fritz Lang’s 1927 classic Metropolis and as recently as Alex Garland’s 2015 film Ex Machina. With numerous depictions of robots have come numerous ideas of what they look like, what they’re capable of, whether they’re good or evil, and other such concerns.

Now vimeo user Mennomail has made a mashup of the various robotic representations on the big screen over the years. The video is set to both Fractals by Monea Music and Ich Will by Rammstein, and highlights both the similarities and differences in how robots have been depicted by various filmmakers. Mennomail also released a list of films from which scenes appear, which is as follows:

Films used (in alphabetical order)

1. Automata (2014)

2. 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)

3. Artificial Intelligence: AI (2001)

4. Alien (1979)

5. Aliens (1986)

6. Bicentennial Man (1999)

7. Big Hero 6 (2014)

8. Blade Runner »

- Deepayan Sengupta

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Relive your childhood with the Sinclair Zx Spectrum Vega, full list of 1000 games revealed

17 August 2015 3:25 AM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Retro gamers will be able to relive all the joys of the classic Zx Spectrum – minus the load screens – this month, with Retro Computers set to release the officially licensed Sinclair Zx Spectrum Vega this month.

The brainchild of developer Chris Smith and back by Sir Clive Sinclair, the Vega boasts an impressive 1000 titles, while further games can be added via an Sd card.

The Vega is set for release on August 24th, and will retail for £99.99. Via Funstock Retro, here’s a full list of all 1000 games…

1999 2088 1994 – Ten Years After 20-20 Vision 3D Noughts & Crosses – V1 3D Noughts & Crosses – V2 3D-Tanx A Bomb Under Parliament A Day in the Life of Arnold A Dungeon Romp A Harvesting Moon A Hero for Sorania A Legacy For Alaric A Serpentine Tale A Stroll in the Bleak Forest A Touch Too Much A Visit to Trev and Carol’s A.T.A. »

- Gary Collinson

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Hiroshima 70th Anniversary: Six Must-Watch Movies Remembering the A-Bomb Terror

6 August 2015 10:38 PM, PDT | Alt Film Guide | See recent Alt Film Guide news »

'The Beginning or the End' 1947 with Robert Walker and Tom Drake. Hiroshima bombing 70th anniversary: Six movies dealing with the A-bomb terror Seventy years ago, on Aug. 6, 1945, the U.S. dropped the first atomic bomb over the city of Hiroshima. Ultimately, anywhere between 70,000 and 140,000 people died – in addition to dogs, cats, horses, chickens, and most other living beings in that part of the world. Three days later, America dropped a second atomic bomb, this time over Nagasaki. Human deaths in this other city totaled anywhere between 40,000-80,000. For obvious reasons, the evisceration of Hiroshima and Nagasaki has been a quasi-taboo in American films. After all, in the last 75 years Hollywood's World War II movies, from John Farrow's Wake Island (1942) and Mervyn LeRoy's Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo (1944) to Steven Spielberg's Saving Private Ryan (1998) and Michael Bay's Pearl Harbor (2001), almost invariably have presented a clear-cut vision »

- Andre Soares

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Andy Frankham-Allen Lethbridge-Stewart Book Signing

5 August 2015 7:40 AM, PDT | Kasterborous.com | See recent Kasterborous news »

Christian Cawley is a writer at Kasterborous Doctor Who News and Reviews - All the latest Doctor Who news and reviews with our weekly podKast, features and interviews, and a long-running forum.

Andy Frankham-Allen, author of The Forgotten Son and Companions: Fifty Years of Doctor Who Assistants, will host a signing of his work in Cardiff’s Forbidden Planet (Duke Street) at 3pm on the 8th August 2015, coinciding with the launch of The Candy Jar Book festival, also in the city. An in-depth account of each Doctor...

The post Andy Frankham-Allen Lethbridge-Stewart Book Signing appeared first on Kasterborous Doctor Who News and Reviews. »

- Christian Cawley

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Comic Book Review – Ring of Roses

28 July 2015 1:12 PM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Villordsutch reviews Ring of Roses…

The X-Files Meets The Da-Vinci Code!  London, 1991. But not the London you may be familiar with. Imagine an England under Catholic rule – a rule so iron-fisted that science and technology has been set back decades.  Lawyer Samuel Waterhouse investigates a ghoulish murder mystery set in alternate history London of religious mania, secret societies, and the plague.

With Ring of Roses you hold in your hands something quite wonderful.  A slice of “what could have been” dystopia” delivered by the artistic talents of John Watkiss and with the writing skills from Das Petrou.  This is a skewed corrupted England, distorted and held back in progression by nearly half a century due to catholic rule; this is shown to us via brutal murders, the return of the Bubonic Plague, religious persecution and players who can or can’t be trusted.

This all looks instantly fantastic and you »

- Villordsutch

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12 Things You Learn Hanging Out With Mark Ruffalo

19 June 2015 10:38 AM, PDT | Rollingstone.com | See recent Rolling Stone news »

Mark Ruffalo spent his twenties drifting through what he estimates as 600 failed auditions, and later quit Hollywood twice – but these days, he seems to have it all figured out. Especially since he was belted by gamma rays. "As an actor, you can do everything," says Ruffalo, 48, who’s following Avengers: Age of Ultron with a role as a bipolar dad in the indie drama Infinitely Polar Bear, opening in theaters today. "I grew up in the theater, and you could do a musical, a comedy, a tragedy. Those kind of »

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Cool Stuff: Killian Eng’s Beautiful Poster For ‘Forbidden Planet’

16 June 2015 9:00 AM, PDT | Slash Film | See recent Slash Film news »

The 1956 film Forbidden Planet is one of the most influential sci-fi films of all time. The visuals, the robot, the tone — all of it has been duplicated and referenced ad nauseam in the 60 years since its release. It’s also become a visual landmark for artists, including today’s pop culture artists. Kevin Tong, Laurent Durieux […]

The post Cool Stuff: Killian Eng’s Beautiful Poster For ‘Forbidden Planet’ appeared first on /Film. »

- Germain Lussier

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Forbidden Planet Signing for The Scientific Secrets of Doctor Who

13 June 2015 2:26 AM, PDT | Kasterborous.com | See recent Kasterborous news »

Tony Jones is a writer at Kasterborous Doctor Who News and Reviews - All the latest Doctor Who news and reviews with our weekly podKast, features and interviews, and a long-running forum.

Thursday the 4th of June saw Simon Guerrier and Dr Marek Kukula launch their new book The Scientific Secrets of Doctor Who with a book signing at London’s Forbidden Planet. The book mixes science with a range of short stories and authors Jonathan Morris, Jenny Colgan and Andrew Smith were on hand to offer support with the...

The post Forbidden Planet Signing for The Scientific Secrets of Doctor Who appeared first on Kasterborous Doctor Who News and Reviews. »

- Tony Jones

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Oscar-Nominated Film Series: Poorly Cast Hoffman as Polemical Stand-Up Comic and Free Speech Advocate in Timorous Biopic

4 June 2015 6:10 PM, PDT | Alt Film Guide | See recent Alt Film Guide news »

Lenny Bruce: Dustin Hoffman in the 1974 Bob Fosse movie. Lenny Bruce movie review: Polemical stand-up comedian merited less timid biopic (Oscar Movie Series) Bob Fosse's 1974 biopic Lenny has two chief assets: the ever relevant free speech issues it raises and the riveting presence of Valerie Perrine. The film itself, however, is only sporadically thought-provoking or emotionally gripping; in fact, Lenny is a major artistic letdown, considering all the talent involved and the fertile material at hand. After all, much more should have come out of a joint effort between director Fosse, fresh off his Academy Award win for Cabaret; playwright-screenwriter Julian Barry, whose stage version of Lenny earned Cliff Gorman a Tony Award; two-time Best Actor Oscar nominee Dustin Hoffman (The Graduate, Midnight Cowboy); and cinematographer Bruce Surtees (Play Misty for Me, Blume in Love). Their larger-than-life subject? Lenny Bruce, the stand-up comedian who became one of the »

- Andre Soares

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The Naked Gun's timeless buffoonery

26 May 2015 8:19 AM, PDT | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

We take a look back at 1988's The Naked Gun, its timeless brand of comedy, and Leslie Nielsen's superb performance...

Detective Frank Drebin's outside his Los Angeles police precinct, squeezing off shots into the receding backside of his own car.

How this came to happen almost defies description. Having driven his Ford Crown Victoria into a couple of bins outside the building, Drebin stumbles out, seemingly oblivious to the airbags going off inside. One airbag knocks the car into drive and off the vehicle goes, almost running Drebin over as it rumbles downhill.

As an orchestrated bit of comedy cinema, it's the knockabout equivalent of the famous scene in The Untouchables, where Brian De Palma expertly wrings every drop of suspense from a pram thudding down a flight of stairs at a train station.

On the spur of the moment, Drebin comes to the conclusion that there's a criminal »

- ryanlambie

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Watch: David Cronenberg Summoned His Demons to Make 1979's 'The Brood'

6 May 2015 8:49 AM, PDT | Thompson on Hollywood | See recent Thompson on Hollywood news »

Psychotherapist Oliver Reed enables his patients to physically mutate in response to their own repressed rage. Samantha Eggar is the unlucky mom who spawns the titular monsters: dwarf-like creatures who do the murderous bidding of mom’s subconscious impulses (akin to Professor Morbius’ Id Monster in "Forbidden Planet"). Apparently inspired by his then-recent divorce and child custody battle, Cronenberg reportedly considers this study of marital rage to be his "Kramer vs. Kramer. »

- Trailers From Hell

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Doctor Who Signing @ Forbidden Planet Next Saturday!

25 April 2015 12:10 AM, PDT | Kasterborous.com | See recent Kasterborous news »

Christian Cawley is a writer at Kasterborous Doctor Who News and Reviews - All the latest Doctor Who news and reviews with our weekly podKast, features and interviews, and a long-running forum.

Titan Comics have confirmed the details of a special Doctor Who Free Comic Book Day signing at Forbidden Planet (London Megastore) on Saturday May 2 at 12Pm. Writers Al Ewing and Rob Williams will be signing copies of the Free Comic Book Day Doctor Who edition as well as copies of Doctor Who: Eleventh Doctor...

The post Doctor Who Signing @ Forbidden Planet Next Saturday! appeared first on Kasterborous Doctor Who News and Reviews. »

- Christian Cawley

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15 greatest ever Doctor Who monsters ranked

23 April 2015 8:15 AM, PDT | Digital Spy | See recent Digital Spy - TV news news »

Doctor Who has debuted its latest menacing monster - an armoured antagonist that looks something like a grasshopper crossed with a tank.

In over 50 years, the world's longest-running sci-fi series has introduced us to hundreds of weird and wonderful creatures - but which is the best?

After much debate, here's our definitive ranking of the most memorable and terrifying monsters from 1963 to 2015 (and we're not counting humanoid wrongdoers, so no Master!).

Read on, then join the debate in the comments below...

15. The Haemovores

1980s Doctor Who can sometimes come in for an unfair drubbing - but there was still plenty of imagination, wit and inventive horror on show when the show was at its best.

'The Curse of Fenric' - airing as part of the final 'classic' series in 1989 - is a strong case for the defence, introducing the vampiric Haemovores - a species of evolved humans who lurked eerily »

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The definitive ranking of the 15 best Doctor Who monsters ever

23 April 2015 8:15 AM, PDT | Digital Spy | See recent Digital Spy - TV news news »

Doctor Who has debuted its latest menacing monster - an armoured antagonist that looks something like a grasshopper crossed with a tank.

In over 50 years, the world's longest-running sci-fi series has introduced us to hundreds of weird and wonderful creatures - but which is the best?

Here's our definitive ranking - from 1963 to 2015 - of the most memorable and terrifying monsters (and we're not counting humanoid wrongdoers, so no Master!).

15. The Haemovores

1980s Doctor Who can sometimes come in for an unfair drubbing - but there was still plenty of imagination, wit and inventive horror on show when the show was at its best.

'The Curse of Fenric' - airing as part of the final 'classic' series in 1989 - is a strong case for the defence, introducing the vampiric Haemovores - a species of evolved humans who lurked eerily under the sea and possessed razor-sharp claws and suckers for feeding. »

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Exclusive: Thn Talks to Grace Phipps for ‘Dark Summer’

13 April 2015 5:15 AM, PDT | The Hollywood News | See recent The Hollywood News news »

We love a good horror here at Thn and were rather impressed with new release Dark Summer. The film stars It Follows actor Keir Gilchrist as Daniel, a teenage boy whose obsession with female classmate Mona. His obsession with her leads to some very dark places, including Mona’s death and being placed under house arrest for the summer. It is then that he realises that he is not alone, someone or something is haunting him, and he has no place to run.

Playing Mona is up-and-coming young actress Grace Phipps. Phipps started her career in the David Tennant starring Fright Night before going onto a regular role in American television show The Nine Lives of Chloe King. This was followed with a recurring stint on the phenomenally successful The Vampire Diaries. Then she landed a role in the newest Disney craze Teen Beach Movie. In-between Teen Beach and it’s sequel, »

- Kat Smith

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Throwback Thursday – Go Back In Time With These Eight Essential Sci-fi Films

12 March 2015 8:13 AM, PDT | WeAreMovieGeeks.com | See recent WeAreMovieGeeks.com news »

Article by Beth Kelly

Science fiction, by its very nature, seeks to innovate in storytelling. Restricted only by the boundaries of their imaginations and the limits inherent to their craft, filmmakers of this genre use complex cinematic effects and fantastical plotlines to create worlds outside time. These films are notable for their craftsmanship as well as their embedded social and political messages, which later serve as reflections of the time periods during which they were produced. For enthusiasts of film, culture, and recent American history, classic science fiction movies provide a window into the past while predicting the course of society’s future

1. Metropolis (1927)

At date of its release this was the most expensive silent film ever made. Unfortunately, in the time since its initial debut in Weimar Germany, nearly a quarter of the original film has been lost. Legendary German director Fritz Lang, a notorious control freak, used inventive »

- Movie Geeks

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Go Back In Time With Eight Essential Sci-fi Films

11 March 2015 7:05 PM, PDT | WeAreMovieGeeks.com | See recent WeAreMovieGeeks.com news »

Article by Beth Kelly

Science fiction, by its very nature, seeks to innovate in storytelling. Restricted only by the boundaries of their imaginations and the limits inherent to their craft, filmmakers of this genre use complex cinematic effects and fantastical plotlines to create worlds outside time. These films are notable for their craftsmanship as well as their embedded social and political messages, which later serve as reflections of the time periods during which they were produced. For enthusiasts of film, culture, and recent American history, classic science fiction movies provide a window into the past while predicting the course of society’s future

1. Metropolis (1927)

At date of its release this was the most expensive silent film ever made. Unfortunately, in the time since its initial debut in Weimar Germany, nearly a quarter of the original film has been lost. Legendary German director Fritz Lang, a notorious control freak, used inventive »

- Movie Geeks

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Hollywood’s 9 Best Robot Heroes and Villains

8 March 2015 9:05 PM, PDT | Entertainment Tonight | See recent Entertainment Tonight news »

Director Niell Blomkamp’s new sci-fi epic Chappie opened this weekend. The film tells the story of a robot who is given artificial intelligence by his inventor, but he must learn the ways of the world just like a child. However, his innocent mind is being molded by gangsters and violent criminals.

Photos: 'Pacific Rim' and 7 Giant Robot/Monster Mashes

It’s still to be seen if Chappie will go down as a classic in the robot sci-fi genre, but if it whetted your appetite for artificial intelligence movies and android action scenes, here are nine of the best robotic heroes and nine of the craziest robotic villains in cinematic history.

Robo-Heroes

9. Gigolo Joe from A.I.: Artificial Intelligence (2001)

Played by: Jude Law

This is one of Law’s greatest roles. Gigolo Joe is a mechanical male prostitute on the run from authorities after being framed for murder. Joe is a highlight »

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Doctor Who Comics at London Super Comic-Con!

12 February 2015 5:30 AM, PST | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Titan Comics is set for a full Doctor Who takeover of London Super Comic Con on March 14th & 15th with the launch of the new Ninth Doctor miniseries, a Doctor Who panel and signings!

The Doctor Who Comics Panel will include:-

Writer Cavan Scott (Doctor Who: Ninth Doctor comics series) Writer Al Ewing (Doctor Who: Eleventh Doctor comics series) Rachael Smith (Doctor Who: The Tenth Doctor humour strip) Colin Bell (Doctor Who: The Twelfth Doctor humour strip) Mark Ellerby (Doctor Who: The Eleventh Doctor humour strip) Doctor Who comics editor Andrew James

Also Titan Comics senior editor Steve White will reveal exclusive secrets from this year’s Tenth, Eleventh and Twelfth Doctor comic story lines and show never-before-seen art and concept designs.  Plus, go behind-the-scenes of the brand new Ninth Doctor mini series!

There are more guests to be confirmed as the days go on to.

Every person who attends »

- Villordsutch

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