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Around this time a decade ago, viewers the world over were knee-deep in the stories of the survivors of Oceanic Flight 815, on the verge of learning Ethan was not on the manifest, discovering the hatch with Locke and Boone and realizing Walt would be just one of many designated as “special” throughout the show’s run. Over the course of six seasons, Lost developed numerous main characters and storylines, creating a complex world colored by a vast array of minor and recurring characters.
With identifiable guest stars like Katey Sagal, Cheech Marin, Julie Bowen, Allison Janney, Clancy Brown and many more showing up time and again, the show never let up on bringing in familiar faces to breathe life into its expansive character roster. Though many of the show’s recurring characters were able to become as memorable as its main characters, there were quite a few characters who »
- Geoff Cox
Evangeline Lilly looks very different these days. The star from ABC's Lost, who redefined sexy beach hair and sported skimpy bikinis when she wasn't covered in mud on the show, stepped out with a more conservative look that leaned towards the geek-chic side on Tuesday, Nov. 18, in New York City. Photos: Lost Stars -- then and now The mother of one, 35, paired her layered brown bob, with black eyeglasses and a tweed business suit for an appearance on Tuesday, Nov. 18 on ABC's The View to discuss [...] »
This fall marks the 10th anniversary of Lost‘s premiere back in 2004. That’s right, even though it seems like it was just yesterday when we were all wondering what the heck was in the hatch, it’s actually been a decade. In honor of Lost‘s 10 year anniversary (which was actually back in September, but hey, two months doesn’t really count, does it?), we decided to take a look what the most important members of the Lost cast, the actors who were instrumental in making this game-changing series so memorable, are doing today. Matthew Fox (Jack Shephard) Arguably the star of the Lost cast (if you could really put any member of the cast above the other since it was such an ensemble show), Matthew Fox, who played Jack Shephard on the series, was most recently seen in Alex Cross and World War Z. He has two films, »
- Chris King
Remember Evangeline Lilly from "Lost"? Starring on the hit ABC series from 2004 to 2010, Evangeline was the object of fanboys' obsession everywhere as the feisty fugitive Kate Austen. Well, that beach babe look is a thing of the past... This is Evangeline now. Seriously. That's her. This is not a joke. She writes books now. And loves hats. This is really happening. The new Evangeline Lilly, folks. Read more »
- TMZ Staff
A few minor supporting roles aside, we didn't see that much of Canadian actress Evangeline Lilly after Lost finished up until she landed the part of Elven warrior Tauriel in The Hobbit: The Desolation Of Smaug. Now she's set to reprise the role for the third and final instalment ("The Battle Of The Five Armies"), and then we'll see her join Paul Rudd and Michael Douglas in Marvel's Ant-Man as a character there's been a bit of confusion about since her casting was announced, Hope Van-Dyn. Lilly also has a book coming out this month called The Squickerwonkers, and while chatting to Comic Vine about that they also asked her about working on Ant-Man, and when we can expect to see some new promotional material for it. Lilly says that although she's wrapped now, the movie will continue shooting until the end of December, and we will have some news »
Teased in Warner Bros. Pictures’ "For Your Consideration" and later confirmed by all involved, Watertower Muisc has released actor-musician Billy Boyd’s "The Last Goodbye" in full. Running behind "The Hobbit: Battle of the Five Armies’" credits, the track is one of the few components of Peter Jackson’s trilogy-capper that could take Oscar gold. Written and composed by Boyd (Howard Shore, who played Pippin in Jackson’s "Lord of the Rings" films, "The Last Goodbye" fits with "The Hobbit" series’ musical trend of folksy male vocalists (with Neil Finn’s "Song of the Lonely Mountain" and Ed Sheeran’s "I See Fire") versus the ethereal ballads that Enya, Emilíana Torrini, and Annie Lennox leant to "Lord of the Rings." Neither Finn nor Sheeran’s songs cracked the Original Song races in the past two years, giving "The Last Goodbye" an uphill battle when it comes to Oscars. “We focused »
- Matt Patches
Only a few days out from the release of his new “definitive collection” box set, David Bowie has released a suitably noirish new music video for “Sue (Or In A Season Of Crime)”. Directed by Tom Hingston and photographer Jimmy King, the video features footage of Bowie and the Maria Schneider Orchestra recording the track in a studio, superimposed atop shots of a dark, smoke-filled city. “Sue” and Bowie’s recently released demo “Tis a Pity She Was a Whore” will be released both as a digital single and a 10-inch vinyl, first in the U.K. on November 17th, then as a “Black Friday” in the U.S. on November 28th. The video was made to promote “Nothing Has Changed,” a new retrospective box that presents songs from throughout Bowie’s career in reverse chronological order. Watch the video below.
Here are the tracklists for the various digital download, »
This Sunday on ABC’s Once Upon a Time, the forecast calls for extra amounts of snow, seeing as the episode “Smash the Mirror” was supersized to run two hours (starting at 8/7c).
What chilling face-off will the Snow Queen conjure? What burning questions will be answered? (And where does Ingrid stand on the Regina/Robin situation?) TVLine spoke with Lost/Revolution alum Elizabeth Mitchell about all that, her magically gravity-defying wardrobe and more.
Tvline | What have you gone and done that they needed to add an extra hour to this week’s episode?
Oh, you know…. [Laughs] We had this amazing director, »
Like a lot of you, I imagine, my ongoing crime story obsession this fall comes not from TV, but from a podcast: "Serial," a "This American Life" spin-off where reporter Sarah Koenig looks into a 15-year-old Baltimore murder case in which teenager Adnan Syed was convicted of murdering his ex-girlfriend Hae Min Lee. "Serial" has become the podcast that launched a thousand think pieces — as well as a second podcast at Slate devoted to analyzing each "Serial" episode. The podcast's fans can't stop discussing the holes in the prosecution's case, whether Adnan is trying to pull an Ed Norton in "Primal Fear" on Sarah (a notion she wisely addressed in last week's episode) and, most importantly, whether the show is going to actually "solve" the case (even if that means confirming Adnan's guilt) — and, if not, how it's going to end. It's that last part that's going to be the sticking point, »
- Alan Sepinwall
Only a few days out from the release of his new "definitive collection" box set, David Bowie takes you out to an alley and laments your death. The Thin White Duke has released the new music video for "Sue (Or In A Season Of Crime)" that's black and white and film noir all over. Serving more as a lyric video than a narrative, the clip is directed by Tom Hingston (who leads a British creative agency) and photographer Jimmy King. It subtly lets you focus on the small story Bowie's telling of Sue, and the humming contributions of the Maria Schneider Orchestra and Grammy Award-nominated saxophone honcho Donnie McCaslin. "Sue" and Bowie's recently released (and dizzyingly titled) demo "Tis a Pity She Was a Whore" were released in promoting "Nothing Has Changed," a new retrospective box set from Bowie and Columbia/Legacy. It comes in a variety of formats -- »
- Katie Hasty
If you take away anything from tonight’s episode, it was all about character growth. Sure there were some funny moments (Cisco badly trying to hit on Beth and Barry’s reaction), some serious moments (the one note delivery of Beth’s back story, her murder and it’s effect on the crew) but most importantly than the new character feature, three different characters were given subtle room to grow into traits that are going to help define who they are and what they can do.
I think Iris was the most in your face, as she began receiving her Lois Lane moments, first seeing “The Streak” at a crime scene and then getting a one on one with him. Barry and Joe are conspiring to stop her from writing her anonymous blog posts about the Streak’s heroic efforts, but »
- Jessie Robertson
As Netflix continues to assert itself as a major television company with such acclaimed series as House of Cards and Orange is the New Black, Amazon Studios is racing to catch up by ordering series it hopes will be equally well-received. So far, Amazon has scored one big hit in the form of Jeffrey Tambor-led dramedy Transparent, and it hopes to find some more in the new lineup of pilots, which will be made available for viewing as part of the company’s first pilot season of 2015.
Enclosed are descriptions of all seven pilots, courtesy of Deadline. The talented involved on all of them is impressive, to say the least. Mad Dogs comes from Cris Cole (The Bill) and Shawn Ryan (The Shield), while The Man In The High Castle hails from Frank Spotnitz (The X-Files). Carlton Cuse (Lost, The Strain) and Randall Wallace (Braveheart) are behind Point Of Honor, »
- Isaac Feldberg
One of Amazon’s new pilots early this year was Bosch, featuring Titus Welliver (Lost) as Harry Bosch, the hero of seventeen novels by Michael Connelly. Bosch is a veteran detective working homicide for the Lapd, which naturally means he’s exposed to some seriously nasty business. Connelly’s novels follow him through years of Bosch’s evolution, with the […]
- Russ Fischer
A close-up look at a family torn apart by the start of the Civil War. An adaptation of Phillip K. Dick’s alternate history of the United States post-World War II. A satire of new age yoga culture in west Los Angeles. And a docu-series based on America’s most award-winning magazine.
Get ready for our first pilot season of 2015, when seven new series will debut their first episodes in January on Amazon Instant Video in the U.S. and U.K.. As with previous pilot seasons, you’ll be invited to watch each of them and provide feedback on the ones you’d like to see become full series.
The seven new pilots come from both highly-acclaimed and newly-discovered creators, and an impressive roster of talented actors have signed on to bring each pilot to life. Here’s a brief summary of each:
Cocked — A big city corporate lapdog »
Amazon has announced its pilot season line-up of original programming for 2015, with seven shows featuring in total, including pilots from the likes of Frank Spotnitz (The X-Files), Carlton Cuse (Lost), Ridley Scott (Prometheus) and Shawn Ryan (The Shield).
The seven new pilots premiering early next year will include hour-long shows Cocked from Sam Baum (Lie to Me) and Sam Shaw (Manhattan ), Mad Dogs from Cris Cole (The Bill) and Shawn Ryan (The Shield), The Man in the High Castle from Frank Spotnitz (The X-Files), and Point of Honor from Carlton Cuse (Lost) and Randall Wallace (Braveheart). The three half-hour pilots are Down Dog from Robin Schiff (Are You There, Chelsea?) and Salem Rogers from newcomer Lindsey Stoddart, as well as The New Yorker Presents, a docu-series pilot produced in cooperation with America.s most award-winning magazine. Here’s the full details
- Gary Collinson
In its first three pilot seasons, Amazon has mainly focused on half-hour comedies, hour-long dramas, and dramedies that fall somewhere in between. Now, the online-retailer-turned-video-platform has announced its latest wave of original pilots, and they are quite a diverse bunch. Included among the seven pilots are two historical dramas, two dark comedies, two sitcoms, and a docu-series. By offering seven pilots, Amazon is increasing its output; previous pilot seasons contained five entries each. As per usual, some of the pilots come from recognizable names. One of those names is Ridley Scott, who is one of the executive producers of The Man In The High Castle, a series based off a Philip K. Dick work. The pilot explores an alternate history where the Axis Powers won World War II, and it could be Amazon's answer to 11/22/63, the alternate history book adaptation Hulu plans to distribute. Of course, given Scott's recent history with online video, »
- Sam Gutelle
Gotham appears to be arranging its pieces on the board for a big confrontation. Here's Rob's review of this week's episode...
This review contains spoilers.
1.8 The Mask
Holy job interview fight club, Batman! This week’s Gotham episode certainly had a lot of character-based material to enjoy, but failed to live up to the heady heights of last Monday’s Penguin’s Umbrella on several other levels.
We all wear masks, metaphorically speaking, and that was the running theme throughout this week’s episode. ‘Who’s hiding behind what mask, and whose mask is beginning to fall?’ we were asked to consider, with some interesting results.
We dug a little deeper into Ben McKenzie’s Jim Gordon this week, with his years in the army and his lust for justice leading to some delicate prodding around basic hero-analysing questions: Is Jim a good man, or a killer? Is the good »
Netflix might be the world’s biggest streaming giant, with a handful of highly successful original series to its name, but the world’s biggest marketplace, Amazon, is making a play for the title. Amazon Studios has been steadily building its unique catalogue with recent hits such as Transparent and Alpha House. While their output has yet to harness the hysterical levels of interest that surrounds ‘Flix’s Orange Is The New Black, their next offering – Bosch – just might.
Based on the best-selling novel series by author Michael Connelly, the show stars Titus Welliver (TV’s Lost, The Town) as Lapd homicide detective Harry Bosch, who operates in and around the Hollywood division. For the first season’s storyline Bosch undergoes a federal trial for the murder of a serial killer while trying to solve the murder of a 13-year old boy.
Some of the more recognisable names joining Welliver »
- Gem Seddon
A review of tonight's "The Walking Dead" coming up just as soon as I rub some dirt on it and walk it off... Though "Slabtown" ended with the cliffhanger of Carol being wheeled into the hospital, "Self Help" has nothing to do with what Beth, Carol, Daryl and Noah are up to over in Atlanta. Instead, the show seems to be toggling between its three groups of the moment — a denser and more action-packed take on the structure from the back half of season 4 — this week checking in on Abraham and Glenn's team, whom I'm guessing may not appear at all next week in favor of either more hospital drama, or a catch-up with the people at the church. Earlier this week, Andy Greenwald at Grantland wrote this piece about the many reasons why season 5 has been so strong so far. One he left out: those episodes from last spring, »
- Alan Sepinwall
Soon after David arrives at the doorstep of the Peterson’s home, claiming to be a fellow solider and friend of their son who was killed while serving overseas, they benefit from his presence. But David is connected to a secretive past that could come knocking with plenty of firepower. All is not as it seems in Adam Wingard and Simon Barrett’s The Guest, coming out on home media this winter from Universal.
The Guest will come out in a Blu-ray combo pack complete with both a DVD and Digital HD copy on January 6th. We have a look at the cover art below, as well as the official press release with full details:
“Universal City, California – A mysterious stranger befriends a grieving family, but his hidden past soon puts them all in danger in the edgy, suspense film The Guest, coming to Blu-ray™ Combo Pack with DVD and »
- Derek Anderson
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