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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2002 | 2001

1-20 of 40 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »


Interview: Actor Paul Dooley on Getting to Portray Dad

26 July 2016 7:37 AM, PDT | HollywoodChicago.com | See recent HollywoodChicago.com news »

Chicago – After he reigned as the father in the classic 1979 film “Breaking Away,” actor Paul Dooley suddenly became everyone’s Dad – and by everyone that meant Molly Ringwald (“Sixteen Candles”), Julia Roberts (“Runaway Bride”) and Helen Hunt (“Mad About You”). He tells all in Part Two of a comprehensive interview.

The former “Paul Brown’ was born in West Virginia, and studied acting at West Virginia University, before heading to New York City and a new career as Paul Dooley. He did stage work, stand-up comedy and the New York City version of The Second City. He got his big break in the original stage version of “The Odd Couple” in 1965, directed by the legendary Mike Nichols. While working the stage, he appeared in a number of commercials, eventually moving to Los Angeles to “be where the action is.”

Paul Dooley (right) Being Dad with Justin Henry and Carlin Glynn in »

- adam@hollywoodchicago.com (Adam Fendelman)

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Ratings: Rnc Ends on High Note, Bones Ticks Down With Finale

22 July 2016 8:32 AM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

The Big 3’s coverage of Donald Trump‘s nomination acceptance speech at the Republican National Convention totaled 12.3 million total viewers and a cumulative 2.6 demo rating (per finals), up 23 percent from Night 3.

RelatedDonald Trump Stamps Himself ‘Law and Order Candidate’ in Rnc Speech — Grade It!

Versus Mitt Romney’s closing night speech in 2012, the Rnc’s broadcast numbers were up sharply, though CBS aired Big Brother that evening instead.

Night 4 totals, with cable viewership folded in, will be updated later this evening.

VideosJon Stewart Ridicules Sean Hannity’s Trump Support

Elsewhere in the Thursday ratings….

Fox | Bones (3.7 mil »

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Jon Stewart Ridicules Sean Hannity's Trump Support on Colbert — Watch

21 July 2016 10:41 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Stephen Colbert on Thursday (or early Friday morning depending on your time zone) yielded his show to Jon Stewart. The former Daily Show host took to the Late Show desk (with a clip-on tie!) to weigh in on what he called the hypocrisy of Sean Hannity’s support for Donald Trump after years of chastising President Barack Obama.

VideosLaura Benanti Plays Melania Trump, Defends Rnc Speech

“It’s been a while,” Stewart noted, before tearing into the Fox News personality — whom he referred to only as “Lumpy” — for years of referring to Obama as a “thin-skinned narcissist with no »

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Bill Maher Mocks, Trevor Noah Fact-Checks Trump's Rnc Address

21 July 2016 9:47 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Bill Maher and Trevor Noah each got off to a late start on Thursday following Donald Trump’s lengthy speech at the Republican National Convention. Both Real Time and The Daily Show were pushed back over 30 minutes to allow each host to respond to an address that Maher described as both “bleak” and “remarkable.”

RelatedDonald Trump Stamps HimselfLaw and Order Candidate’ in Rnc Speech — Read 12 Memorable Quotes, Grade It!

“[It] was pretty remarkable how bleak this speech was,” Maher explained. “It was really just about death. Crime is going to kill you, immigrants are going to kill you, terrorists are going to kill you. »

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Donald Trump Stamps Himself 'Law and Order Candidate' in Rnc Speech — Read 12 Memorable Quotes, Grade It!

21 July 2016 8:39 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

“I know words. I have the best words,” Donald J. Trump so famously said on the campaign trail late last year.

On Thursday, the businessman-turned-reality-star-turned-presidential-candidate put his nouns and verbs and adjectives to the test on the closing night of the Republican National Convention in Cleveland, Ohio.

RelatedMichelle Obama, Missy Elliott Join James Corden for Carpool Karaoke

In a speech that pushed Law and Order harder than NBC’s promo department in the mid-2000s, Trump also tried to impress upon voters the idea of his honesty in relation to his rival Hillary Clinton (without once resorting to his »

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'Don't Think Twice': Keegan-Michael Key, Mike Birbiglia and More on Showbiz Fails

21 July 2016 12:18 PM, PDT | Rollingstone.com | See recent Rolling Stone news »

Let's say you're a six-person improv group — we'll call you "The Commune" — and you've been kicking around the New York City comedy scene for a while. You're drawing a decent crowd, playing the good nights in a Ucb-level venue downtown, and because you've been doing this together for so long, you're hitting maximum performer mind-meld onstage. Then one of your members gets recruited for an SNL-like show called Weekend Live. The rest of you are still left living gig to gig. What's a troupe to do?

That's the central premise of Don't Think Twice, »

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The Night Of is the TV Crime Drama We Need Right Now

11 July 2016 10:35 AM, PDT | FilmSchoolRejects.com | See recent FilmSchoolRejects news »

Drawing influences from The Wire, this HBO show boldly tackles race in the face of the criminal justice system.

After a string of disappointments and a lot of drama, HBO can finally rest easy with its promising summer murder mystery series The Night Of. Based on the BBC show Criminal Justice, The Night Of follows Nasir “Nas” Khan (Riz Ahmed), a smart young Pakistani American who finds himself at the center of a police investigation after a night on the town goes horribly wrong. The show recalls the procedural aspects of Law and Order and True Detective, but operates more like The Wire in its examination of race and the criminal justice system through the eyes of the investigators and the accused. The show’s first episode, titled “The Beach,” breaks down the events of “the night of” as Nas remembers it, and then some. In true procedural fashion, we get to play detective and guess what »

- Paola Mardo

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TV Review: ‘The Night Of’

8 July 2016 10:46 AM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

HBO’s “The Night Of” begins with an after-school special come to life: A college kid trying to get to a party sneaks out in his dad’s cab and ends up, just hours later, in jail charged with murder. A pretty girl is dead, and the kid has her literal blood on his hands.

For the entire first episode, “The Beach,” the audience watches the night slowly unfold from the perspective of Nasir Khan (Riz Ahmed) — a wide-eyed boy so seemingly innocent that he feels like a child entrusted to the viewer’s protection. Naz, as he likes to be called, is feeble with girls, sheltered by his parents, ignored by most of his classmates. It makes the sense of portent hanging over the first episode nearly unbearable. As a funny situation goes south from weird to complicated to outright bad, Naz retains that essential vulnerable sweetness, that innocence that shouts that it must be protected »

- Sonia Saraiya

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Review: ‘Game of Thrones’ Season 6 Finale Unleashes Epic, Hardcore Vengeance

26 June 2016 8:26 PM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

Every week this season, Indiewire will be bringing you a unique collection of viewpoints on “Game of Thrones,” as it is a show that elicits a unique sort of reactions. Our writers are well-versed in the world of the show and the culture surrounding it, and we look forward to seeing how their opinions fare in the cutthroat world of Westeros… Sorry, that is, the cutthroat world of television criticism.

Last Week’S Review: The ‘Game of Thrones’ ‘BastardBowl’ Brings About A Whole New World Order

What Happened This Week?

After an extended montage paying tribute to the show’s always on-point costume design, it’s time for another installment of “Law and Order: Special Sinners Unit.” Loras Tyrell’s trial is relatively short thanks to him confessing everything… and also relatively meaningless, because instead of attending her own court date, Cersei blows up the whole damn court. (Dick Wolf »

- Indiewire Staff

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Review: ‘Game of Thrones’ Season 6 Finale Unleashes Epic, Hardcore Vengeance

26 June 2016 8:26 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Every week this season, Indiewire will be bringing you a unique collection of viewpoints on “Game of Thrones,” as it is a show that elicits a unique sort of reactions. Our writers are well-versed in the world of the show and the culture surrounding it, and we look forward to seeing how their opinions fare in the cutthroat world of Westeros… Sorry, that is, the cutthroat world of television criticism.

Last Week’S Review: The ‘Game of Thrones’ ‘BastardBowl’ Brings About A Whole New World Order

What Happened This Week?

After an extended montage paying tribute to the show’s always on-point costume design, it’s time for another installment of “Law and Order: Special Sinners Unit.” Loras Tyrell’s trial is relatively short thanks to him confessing everything… and also relatively meaningless, because instead of attending her own court date, Cersei blows up the whole damn court. (Dick Wolf »

- Indiewire Staff

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How German Filmmaker Jan Soldat Finds Love In (Very) Unexpected Places – Springboard

23 June 2016 1:00 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

IndieWire’s Springboard column profiles up-and-comers in the film industry worthy of your attention.

A regular guest at Berlinale and other prestigious film festivals that screen his films, the German filmmaker Jan Soldat is a quickly rising star in the world of short films. His documentary films have a reputation for being edgy, as his main topic of interest is alternative sexual practices and fetishes such as S&M bondage, prisonplay, diaper fetish and zoophilia, among others, which he likes to film attentively and explicitly. But far from making his films for shock value, Soldat is using the film medium to discover sexualities, relationships, bodies and passion in all of their forms – and in this way, to have another look at what it means to be human.

If conventional romantic dramas or comedies often like to explore the eccentricities of romance, Soldat’s films seem to find romance in eccentricities. »

- Tina Poglajen

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TV Review: ‘Guilt’

13 June 2016 7:11 PM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Summer’s the right time for a potboiler that involves pretty people, murder, and the English aristocracy, but the London-set “Guilt” never quite knits an array of reasonably promising elements into a watchable warm-weather melodrama.

The biggest shame is that it doesn’t make better use of a couple of key cast members — Anthony Stewart Head (best known for playing Giles on “Buffy the Vampire Slayer”), and the ubiquitous Billy Zane. Head, who has been absent too long from American TV screens, here plays the rich father of Grace (Daisy Head, the actor’s daughter), an American student suspected of the murder of her hard-partying flatmate, Molly. Head is usually able to enliven even flatly written roles, but his entitled character in “Guilt” is tediously one-dimensional and nowhere near the charming rake the show clearly intends him to be.

The person having the most fun on screen, despite the plodding pace, is Zane, who plays a deliciously shady lawyer hired to defend Grace, who quickly becomes a target of the U.K. tabloids. (And speaking of tabloids, the fictional storyline here recalls certain elements of the case of Amanda Knox, an American in Italy who became tangled up in a lengthy and convoluted Italian murder case.) Unfortunately, Zane can’t rescue the entire production, which follows many of the dictums of the ABC/Freeform soap-opera formula — multicultural cast, choppy editing, and pop music on the soundtrack — but ends up recalling the rote superficiality of lesser ripped-from-the-headlines “Law and Order” episodes.

Not that “Guilt” needs to aspire to follow in the footsteps of “The Good Wife,” let alone the cerebral “Rectify.” It’s clearly going for a slicker, soapier vibe, and there’s a lot to like about that kind of flashy, lawyer-adjacent drama. “Scandal,” the best current exemplar of this genre, has been able to wring a great deal of entertaining melodrama from an array of educated, good-looking characters who’ve committed a number of murders on the road to power.

Guilt” isn’t about power players per se, but it fails to deliver on a number of important fronts. Its characters are predictably written, the dialogue is average at best, and Grace in particular does so many dumb things that it’s hard to care about what happens to her. Grace’s lawyer sister, Natalie (Emily Tremaine), jets over from Boston to help defend her, but while both actresses are competent in their respective roles, neither character makes much of an impression.

Given that so much of the show is half-baked, the introduction of a high-end brothel with an “Eyes Wide Shut” vibe just comes across as silly, not sexy. “Guilt” methodically presents viewers with a group of characters who may have murdered Grace’s unlucky flatmate — and one of the suspects, it is hinted, is a member of Britain’s royal family. But in its first two episodes, it fails to give them or their predicaments the kind of frothy, propulsive energy a good murder-driven soap needs.

If anything, “Guilt” makes one yearn for the day that the television industry will come up with a smartly written, light-on-its-feet legal thriller starring the lively and watchable Zane. The fact that it hasn’t done so yet is a much more compelling mystery than anything that occurs here.

»

- Maureen Ryan

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New Trailer For HBO’s ‘The Night Of’ With John Turturro & Riz Ahmed Says Don’t Talk To Anybody

13 June 2016 5:00 AM, PDT | The Playlist | See recent The Playlist news »

Law and order has always made for compelling drama, and HBO has snared two of the best in the game for their upcoming miniseries “The Night Of.” Directed by Steve Zaillian (“Moneyball,” “The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo,” “Gangs Of New York“) who co-wrote the drama along with Richard Price (“The Wire,” “Clockers“) and Peter […]

The post New Trailer For HBO’s ‘The Night Of’ With John Turturro & Riz Ahmed Says Don’t Talk To Anybody appeared first on The Playlist. »

- Kevin Jagernauth

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Annabella Sciorra & Aaron Poole Sign With Abrams Artists Agency; Pantheon Inks Donovan W. Carter, Eva Marcille

31 May 2016 9:50 AM, PDT | Deadline TV | See recent Deadline TV news »

Annabella Sciorra and Aaron Poole signed with Abrams Artists Agency for representation in all theatrical. Sciorra received an Emmy nomination in 2001 for her role as Tony Soprano’s temperamental flame Gloria Trillo in HBO's The Sopranos and was a series regular in Law and Order: Criminal Intent. Her numerous credits also include Spike Lee's Jungle Fever and Curtis Hanson's The Hand that Rocks the Cradle. More recently, she appeared in the features Friends and Romans, Wishi… »

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Annabella Sciorra & Aaron Poole Sign With Abrams Artists Agency; Pantheon Inks Donovan W. Carter, Eva Marcille

31 May 2016 9:50 AM, PDT | Deadline | See recent Deadline news »

Annabella Sciorra and Aaron Poole signed with Abrams Artists Agency for representation in all theatrical. Sciorra received an Emmy nomination in 2001 for her role as Tony Soprano’s temperamental flame Gloria Trillo in HBO's The Sopranos and was a series regular in Law and Order: Criminal Intent. Her numerous credits also include Spike Lee's Jungle Fever and Curtis Hanson's The Hand that Rocks the Cradle. More recently, she appeared in the features Friends and Romans, Wishi… »

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Mike Tyson Joins ‘Kickboxer: Retaliation’ (Exclusive)

25 May 2016 8:26 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Former world champion boxer Mike Tyson has joined “Kickboxer: Retaliation,” the sequel to “Kickboxer: Vengeance.”

Kickboxer: Retaliation” is currently filming in California and Nevada and will head back to Thailand in June for final principal photography.

“This is a monumental moment for us,: said producer Robert Hickman of Our House Films. “We have already signed on 14 champions from the sporting world, mostly decorated fighters from the Ufc, being able to add Mike Tyson as a cast member adds a whole new element and excitement to the film.”

Kickboxer: Vengeance” was directed by John Stockwell, and starred Alain Moussi, Jean-Claude Van Damme (who played Kurt Sloane in the original “Kickboxer”), Dave Bautista, Gina Carano, Georges St-Pierre and Darren Shahlavi. Rlj Entertainment bought the rights to “Kickboxer: Vengeance,” a remake of the original 1989 “Kickboxer,” and is planning a release in September in theaters and VOD.

Dimitri Logothetis (“Stephen King »

- Dave McNary

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Let Her Be Horny: Talking Cinema with Amy Heckerling

13 May 2016 1:02 PM, PDT | MUBI | See recent MUBI news »

Amy HeckerlingThe films of Amy Heckerling reveal a heart guarded and tender, a penchant for the past without a whiff of the maudlin. Who could forget her debut, Fast Times at Ridgemont High? Directed from Cameron Crowe's script, the 1982 film gave us frank portrayals of sexuality and the detailed minutiae of growing up, suspended in the hazy tedium of high school, all without condescension or patronizing. Totally righteous. Heckerling proved attuned to the particulars of comedy with her next feature Johnny Dangerously (1984), a waggish send-up of the 1930s gangster comedy. In its cheeky beginning, a 1935 title card reveals itself to be a real material object that crumbles when car crash obliterates its façade. With a darkened lash line, a young Michael Keaton puts forth his best James Cagney as the titular mobster whose identity and status are known to all but his ailing ma and brother, a rising assistant Da. »

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2016 Tribeca Film Festival Documentary Shorts: New York Then

5 May 2016 7:00 AM, PDT | Sydney's Buzz | See recent Sydney's Buzz news »

The documentary shorts presented at the Tribeca Film Festival included both human stories and New York’s past. The films delved into themes of chaos, survival, and a glimpse into a life of the city that forever evolves but a time past that cannot be forgotten. After the screening, the filmmakers joined in for a Q&A. 

About the Film: "Joe's Violin"

A 91-year-old Holocaust survivor donates his violin to an instrument drive, changing the life of a 12-year-old schoolgirl from the Bronx and unexpectedly, his own.

About the Director: Kahane Cooperman is the director/producer of "Joe's Violin." She has also directed several other documentaries. She is currently the showrunner/executive producer of "The New Yorker Presents." Prior to that role, she was a co-executive producer of ‘The Daily Show’ with Jon Stewart. She began her career at Maysles Films.

Kahane Cooperman talks about "Joe’s Violin"

Cooperman began by introducing the two subjects of her film who were seated in the audience, the violin owner Joseph Feingold and Brianna.

 “The way I got this idea was very simple. My car radio was on and I tuned on the classical radio station Wqxr and I heard a promo for their instrument drive; it said donate your instruments and the instruments are going to New York City school kids. They mentioned the donations they already had gotten and one of the instruments was Joseph’s violin. I just thought, 'I wonder if there's a story there with this violin and if the student who gets the violin will know the story.' I got in touch with the radio station and they allowed me the privilege of pursuing the story and this film is what unfolded. It was a very moving experience. I do love music but I don't play an instrument. I think music is incredibly powerful but I'm also moved by the idea of how a small gesture can make you dream and change someone’s life. Somehow the idea of this was very compelling to me and that it might play out in the context of this one instrument shared by two people who were born 80 years apart.

About the Film: "Mulberry

This cinematic portrait of Little Italy explores how a working class neighborhood of tenement buildings transformed into the third most expensive zip code in the United States. Part funny, part sad, the film investigates how gentrification and rent control are affecting the neighborhood’s long-term residents.

About the Director: Paul Stone

Brooklynite Paul Stone started his directing career in the edit room at Ridley Scott & Associates. In "Tales of Time Square," Paul recreated 1980’s Time Square. The footage was often mistaken for stock and went on to be screened at over 50 festivals in the U.S. and abroad. His previous short ‘Man Under’ (Tff 2015) explored the rise in NYC subway suicides.

Paul Stone talks about "Mulberry"

“I saw my neighborhood disappearing, changing. I have no problem with gentrification, but it’s gotten to a point of hyper gentrification. Little Italy in New York is known for its soul and its people, and it was rapidly disappearing. I wanted to tell the story about who inspired me in terms of my friends and that Little Italy is still alive and well, and that there are still a lot of characters left.

About the Film: "Starring Austin Pendleton

Austin Pendleton is that quintessential character actor you might recognize. We follow Austin as he reflects on his life and craft, while his A-list peers discuss his vast influence, dogged determination, and what it means to be an original in today's celebrity-obsessed world.

About the Directors Gene Gallerano and David H. Holmes

David H. Holmes has studied and acted under the direction of Mr. Pendleton. His film and television credits include ‘Birdman’, ‘Law and Order’, ‘Girls’, ‘Mr. Robot’, and ‘The Following’. Gene Gallerano is the co-founder of The Neboya Collective, and has produced and starred in works including, Occupy’, ‘Texas’, ‘Fireworks’, and ‘The Talk Men’, which he also directed.

Holmes and Gallerano talk about "Starring Austin Pendleton

The directors met ten years ago in an Off-Broadway show and studied with Austin Pendleton for about five years. They consider him a big mentor. “We look up to him a lot and we wanted to make sure in the end that we could look him in the eye. He was very happy we made the film. At the Tribeca Talks the other day it was the first time Austin saw it.  Someone asked him if he had any input into the film and he said no because then you start manipulating it and controlling it; particularly his stutter, he said I would have told them ‘cut that’.” He wasn’t preventing us from making art.”

About the Film: "Taylor and Ultra on the 60s, The Factory and Being a Warhol Superstar"  

Warhol superstar Ultra Violet (Isabelle Colin Dufresne) and Lower East Side icon Taylor Mead (poet/actor/artist) share their stories of Manhattan in the 1960s.

About the Director: Brian Bayerl

Brian Bayerl's documentary work includes ‘8: The Mormon Proposition’ (Sundance 2010), and ‘For Once in My Life’ (SXSW Audience Award Winner 2010). This is his third collaboration with producer Michael Huter, including ‘Datuna: Portrait of America’ (London's Raindance Winner 2015) and Full Circle.

Brian Bayerl talks about "Taylor and Ultra on the 60s, The Factory and Being a Warhol Superstar" 

“Our producer  came across photographs of Robert Indiana, Andy Warhol, Taylor Mead and Ultra Violet and a lot of other figures of the sixties Pop Art. When documenting those photographs we met Taylor Mead and Ultra Violet and instantly fell in love with them; they were just so captivating and charismatic and fun that over the next four years we had opportunities to interview them and gather footage. When we lost both of them, we were approached by the Warhol Museum about putting something together and that's exactly what we wanted to do. We put this film together as an homage to both of them.”

About the film "Dead Ringer

There are only four outdoor phone booths left in all of New York City—this is a late night conversation with one of them.

About the Directors: Alex Kliment, Dana O’Keefe, and Michael Tucker

Alex Kliment is a filmmaker and musician from New York. He is also a talking head. Dana O'Keefe is a filmmaker based in New York and Stockholm. Michael Tucker is a documentary filmmaker who lives in upstate New York.

Alex Kliment, Dana O’Keefe, and Michael Tucker talk about "Dead Ringer"

“Our film started with learning about the statistic that there were only four outdoor telephone booths left in New York City. The city's replacing them with Wi-Fi hotspots, We thought, ‘What's a fun way to dramatize the changing urban landscape that also reflects a lot of other changes of the human landscape and how we relate to each other. We thought about how to impersonate and put ourselves in the mind of a pay phone.  This film was an opportunity to visit with very tragic heroes of our sidewalk -- the payphones of New York City.”

Award-winning screenwriter and filmmaker, Susan Kouguell teaches screenwriting at Purchase College Suny, and presents international seminars on screenwriting and film.  Author of Savvy Characters Sell Screenplays! and The Savvy Screenwriter, she is chairperson of Su-City Pictures East, LLC, a consulting company founded in 1990 where she works with writers, filmmakers, and executives worldwide. www.su-city-pictures.com, http://su-city-pictures.com/wpblog

  »

- Susan Kouguell

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Wednesday TV Ratings: Arrow, Rosewood, Survivor, Black-ish, Heartbeat

28 April 2016 1:30 PM, PDT | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

Wednesday, April 27, 2016 ratings -- New episodes: Arrow, Supernatural, Rosewood, Empire, The Voice, The Goldbergs, The Middle, and Black-ish, Nashville, Survivor, Criminal Minds, and Criminal Minds: Beyond Borders. Reruns: Chicago Pd,  Modern Family, and Law and Order: Svu. 

How are your shows doing? Check the current rankings:

ABC | CBS | The CW | Fox | NBC

AMC | Freeform | FX | Hallmark | HBO | MTV | Own | Showtime | Syfy | TNT | USA | Wgn

Read More… »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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Staring Down The 2016 TCM Classic Film Festival

24 April 2016 10:22 AM, PDT | Trailers from Hell | See recent Trailers from Hell news »

I live in Los Angeles, and my residency here means that a lot of great film programming-- revival screenings, advance looks at upcoming releases and vital, fascinating glimpses at unheralded, unexpected cinema from around the world—is available to me on a week-by-week basis. But I’ve never been to Cannes. Toronto, Tribeca, New York, Venice, Berlin, Sundance, SXSW, these festivals are all events that I have yet to be lucky enough to attend, and I can reasonably expect that it’s probably going to stay that way for the foreseeable future. I never attended a film festival of any kind until I made my way to the outskirts of the Mojave Desert for the  Lone Pine Film Festival in 2006, which was its own kind of grand adventure, even if it wasn’t exactly one for bumping shoulders with critics, stars and fanatics on the French Riviera.

But since 2010 there »

- Dennis Cozzalio

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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2002 | 2001

1-20 of 40 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »


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