The 700 Club (1966– )
That will push the story of a plucky rabbit who becomes a cop past the $100 million mark, easily securing first place on the domestic box office chart. Critics have loved the film, and audiences seem to agree, handing it an A CinemaScore rating, which indicates it will show some endurance.
It’s been a real case of feast or famine this year. Over the first two months of the year ticket sales have been up nearly 10% over 2015 thanks to success stories such as “Zootopia” and “Deadpool.” While those films prove that blockbusters don’t have to debut in just the summer or holiday season, there’s a clear case of income disparity. The flops have piled up at a rapid pace — among the Doa are “Zoolander 2,
The post ABC Family changing name to Freeform in January appeared first on Channel Guide Magazine.
Since The Interview fell off tracking, there’s no barometer for insiders to project what it could actually rake up over four-days. And the film’s
Pat Robertson: 'There's Towels That Could Have AIDS'
During a call-in segment, the televangelist Robertson fielded a question from a concerned missionary, who was traveling to Kenya. While the caller asked whether or not he should be worried about Ebola in the African nation, Robertson quickly steered the conservation to one of his favorite topics – AIDS.
“You’re not [going to get Ebola] in Kenya. You might get AIDS in Kenya,” Robertson cautioned. “The people have AIDS. There’s towels that could have AIDS. There are things — there are diseases in Africa.”
Upon hearing about Robertson’s claim, Cooper decided to use his platform on CNN to shut down the outrageous suggestion. “We’re talking bed, bath and way, way beyond, people! If you, like Pat Robertson, somehow missed all the evidence,
It all began when a viewer of Robertson's show "The 700 Club: wrote in, wondering if recent exposure to a horror film was perhaps to blame for a car accident she got in while on her way home from church.
"I was watching a horror movie the other day [on] the recommendation of others," the viewer wrote. "It was rather strange and awfully macabre. And then this past Sunday, I got into an accident leaving church."
"Did watching that movie cause a curse -- or the Lord's protection to be lifted from me?" she asked. "Did I grieve the Holy Spirit by watching this series?"
Silly, right? Well, Robertson doesn't think so. After assuring the woman that he was pretty confident that a movie
Ahh, but this causes a problem downstairs. Bates refuses to leave Anna’s side, but surely Lord Grantham will want his valet with him in New York. Anna bravely tells him to go, but another round of hallway crying clearly indicates she’s too fragile for Bates to depart now. What can be done? Why,
Yet this evergreen story runs on a parallel track with another — that Jews, mostly liberal, “run Hollywood,” wielding outsized influence over popular entertainment. And while the two conversations seldom directly intersect, it’s not hard for one thesis to bleed into the other, since movie studios, TV networks and news divisions are controlled by the same massive corporate entities.
What’s generally missing is any sober-minded acknowledgement regarding the perceived cultural divide between Christians and the so-called mainstream media. Instead, the debate is frequently conducted via flare-ups — some tinged with anti-Semitism — notably emanating from ideologically opposed political quadrants.
Rapper Kanye West, for example, recently said
A woman going by the name of "Ivy" writes Robertson, "I've been trying to forgive my husband for cheating on me. We have gone to counseling, but I just can't seem to forgive, nor can I trust. How do you let go of the anger? How do you trust again? God says to forgive, but it's been so hard to do. I want to forgive, so we can get on with our lives."
Robertson's response on his daily "The 700 Club" show likely wasn't what she was expecting. In his words, the husband was just being "a man."
"Here's the secret: Stop talking the cheating. He cheated on you! Well, he's a man," the famous evangelist says. "What you do is begin to
On March 21, 2012, A&E Network premiered the reality series "Duck Dynasty," profiling the Robertsons of Louisiana, who have made a tidy fortune from their company, Duck Commander, which manufactures handmade duck calls (there's also Buck Commander, which focuses on deer-hunting paraphernalia).
Almost immediately, the saga of Duck Commander CEO Willie Robertson and his nearest and dearest -- his wife, Korie; his parents, company founder Phil and Miss Kay; brothers Jase and Jep; and Phil's eccentric brother, Uncle Si -- became a runaway hit.
Although the Robertson men look like members of a Zz Top tribute band (and Zz Top's "Sharp Dressed Man" is the show's theme on A&E), with their long hair, flowing beards and varied collection of headgear -- especially Willie's signature bandannas -- "Duck Dynasty" offers a portrait of a functional family that works, plays and prays together.
Arielle Kebbel told me the Jan. 21 episode of 90210 was worth waiting through the hiatus, but I really think she undersold just how crazy it was. Annie (Shenae Grimes) and Vanessa joined forces to rescue Liam (Matt Lanter) and his beautiful hair, and while the mission was successful, it may have cost one of them more than they bargained for. Dun, dun, dun!
The girls broke into Ashley’s home and found an entire wall of Liam pictures — they actually filmed on location in my apartment — as well as evidence leading them to the basement of the Offshore, where Liam was being held. “Who’s the psycho skank now?” Vanessa asked, to which I thought, “Eh… still you, kind of.”
When Liam wasn’t grunting and wiggling around sexfully, Ashley was making all kinds of crazy threats,
There's 12 minutes of madness in each teeny-tiny episode that airs in the unforgiving hour of midnight on Thursdays. Elliott stars as Chris... More >>
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