Earth 2: World’s End #6
Published by DC Comics
Another week means another issue of World’s End. While there is once again a block paragraph that makes up the writers’ credits, this is the first time World’s End shows the potential promised with issue one.
The numerous plotlines are much more balanced this time around, giving each character the proper amount of attention without taking up too many panels, the one exception being Queen Marella. The four Furies are stopped, at least for now, when Doctor Fate defeats Famine but senses that Jimmy Olsen is about to achieve a great power and abandons Hawkgirl and Flash, Marella makes a deal with some sleeping Lovecraftian monsters to exact vengeance for Atlantis, »
- Grant Raycroft
Hart will play a former high school sports star turned accountant who, on the eve of a class reunion, is contacted by a former classmate who used to be a bullied "loser" but is now a contract killer for the CIA. The latter will be played by Johnson, who will recruit Hart's character to help foil a plot to sell classified military secrets.
Central Intelligence will begin shooting in the spring.
Source: Variety »
- Laura Frances
By Anjelica Oswald
Since its premiere at Sundance, Richard Linklater’s Boyhood has been garnering Oscar buzz and rave reviews. The film could score nominations for best picture, director, actor and more, but after submitting three songs to the Academy for consideration in the best original song category, the film could add another nomination. Two of the songs were written by Ethan Hawke, who could garner a best supporting actor nomination for his portrayal of the father. If Hawke receives a best original song nomination for one of his songs, he will join a short list of actors who have scored nominations for songs since 1994.
Both Annette O’Toole and her husband Michael McKean were nominated in 2004, for their song “A Kiss at the End of the Rainbow,” which appeared in 2003’s A Mighty Wind. Well known for her role on Smallville as Martha Kent, O’Toole didn »
- Anjelica Oswald
Wahlberg will play former astronaut Steve Austin, who is given bionic repairs to his body after a nearly fatal crash.
Fitted with bionic legs, right arm and left eye, he uses his new superhuman powers to help the Us government.
Bob Weinsten will produce the new film and Universal may finance part of it according to Deadline, having previously been involved with Lone Survivor.
Wahlberg will also produce the film through his company, Closest to the Hole Prods, with his partner Stephen Levinson.
The holidays are almost upon us, and if you just can't wait to re-watch seasonal classics like "White Christmas" or "The Muppet Christmas Carol," they're available right now on Netflix. There are also a few Thanksgiving-themed movies you can stream, our favorite being, of course, "Planes, Trains and Automobiles."
There's something for almost every taste, whether you want something nice like an animated film for the kids or something very naughty, like "Bad Santa."
1. "American Son" (2008) R
Nick Cannon stars as a young Marine who's just completed basic training and is about to ship out to Iraq: But first, he's home for a volatile four-day Thanksgiving with friends and family.
2. "The House of Yes" (1997) R
- Sharon Knolle
Tom Brady's got Two big movies in the works ... so says Mark Wahlberg who revealed that Brady will appear in "Ted 2" and the upcoming "Entourage" flick.Wahlberg was talking to Espn's Bill Simmons on "The B.S. Report" this week when he dropped the details about Brady's role in the Ted sequel. "Tom’s in the movie. He plays himself, but he does an amazing job. Funny, funny moment."Mark says he plays »
- TMZ Staff
The CW’s Arrow this Wednesday finally shed light on Felicity Smoak’s past, which (in several ways) was darker than we perhaps imagined. Also: Sara’s killer revealed?!
Following a fun montage of training sessions — Oliver vs. Roy, Thea vs. Malcolm, Laurel vs. Ted — we see how “normal people” spend their mornings, as embodied by Felicity, whose toothbrushing is interrupted by a visit from, first, boss man Ray Palmer, and then her mother, Donna, who’s flown in from out-of-town.
But just as Felicity and her mom begin catching up, a power outage darkens Starling City, courtesy of some entity known as Brother Eye. »
Having struck up an unusual and wholly hilarious partnership in 2010’s hit comedy, The Other Guys, it was only a matter of time before Paramount and partner company, Gary Sanchez Productions, sought out to reunite Mark Wahlberg and Will Ferrell for another cinematic romp. And it seems as though the wheels are in motion on the pair’s latest outing, Daddy’s Home, which will see Ferrell and Wahlberg compete for the affection of two children.
Horrible Bosses 2 helmer Sean Anders is on board to direct, with Entourage‘s Brian Burns penning the script. From what we understand, Daddy’s Home was initially due to enter production late last year, when Vince Vaughan was attached to the project alongside Ferrell, a situation that would have had Etan Cohen in the director’s chair. Alas, it seems as though Vaughan’s commitment to the second season of True Detective may »
- Michael Briers
In “The Secret Origin of Felicity Smoak,” airing Wednesday at 8/7c, a cyber attack brings Starling City to its knees, pushing Oliver (played by Stephen Amell) and Felicity (Emily Bett Rickards) to their limits to contain the destruction. Felicity’s world is further upended when her mother, Donna, pays a surprise visit. Nolan Funk (Glee) also guest-stars, as Felicity’s ex-boyfriend.
As hinted in Season 2’s “City of Blood,” Felicity — abandoned by her father »
If you're looking for a movie that you and the rest of your family can enjoy on a chill night at home, where better to look than the tried and true adventures of Beethoven, the giant St. Bernard?
Fanlala: What has changed for Eddie since Beethoven's Big Break?
Jonathan Silverman: A lot has changed for Eddie since we last saw him in Beethoven's Big Break. His son is now off to college, so as a single dad it's just him and his beloved and trusted dog Beethoven. Nonetheless, his status as a dog trainer has increased and Eddie and Beethoven are making lots of successful movies together.
However, something isn't quite right with Beethoven on »
- firstname.lastname@example.org (Fanlala)
Olivia Blaustein, 26
Coordinator, scripted television, CAA
Blaustein, a USC grad, joined CAA in 2011 as an assistant to TV packaging agent Peter Micelli and developed relationships with writer-producers Jenji Kohan, Brian McGreevy, Lee Shipman and Peter Lenkov. She also played an integral role in the deal for client Lauren Bachelis, creator of the “Hollywood Assistants” Tumblr blog, with Fox TV. In 2013 Blaustein entered CAA’s agent training program, working for TV agent Tiffany Ward before being upped to coordinator. She’s a member of CAA’s Assistant Task Force.
Shirit Bradley, 32
Having worked at Innovative Artists, Bradley brought agency experience to her role at Legendary. When the company embarked on the production of Godzilla, she transitioned to that film’s production team, relocating to Vancouver and assisting producers Patty Whitcher and Mary Parent as well as Alex Garcia. »
- Variety Staff
Get ready to howl with laughter in this all-new family comedy starring America’s favorite St. Bernard, the one and only Beethoven. Produced by Universal 1440 Entertainment, the production arm of Universal Studios Home Entertainment, Beethoven’S Treasure Tail is on Digital HD now and on DVD and Blu-ray Combo Pack with DVD, Digital HD & Ultraviolet on October 28, 2014.
The new movie is a follow up to Beethoven’s Big Break (2008), the sixth installment in the Beethoven film series.
After a doggone disaster of a movie shoot, the big-hearted pooch and his trainer, Eddie (Jonathan Silverman, Beethoven’s Big Break), are heading home when they get stranded in a small coastal village. When Beethoven befriends a local boy (Bretton Manley, Ted), he helps him find a pirate map to lost treasure and together they em-bark on an adventure that brings the whole town together. Co-starring Morgan Fairchild (Flamingo Road), Kristy Swanson (Buffy the Vampire Slayer »
- Michelle McCue
Oliver Queen takes a trip to Corto Maltese in this week's Arrow, an episode layered with secrets...
This review contains spoilers.
3.3 Corto Maltese
Aside from the small teaser we were given, Thea and Malcolm’s whereabouts have been the big question mark hanging of season three of Arrow. How did the conversation in that limo end? Where did they go? And what might Malcolm have moulded his daughter into when we meet her again?
Those questions were answered in this episode, with information drip-fed to us via both present-day action and flashbacks, replacing accounts of Oliver’s Hong Kong adventures for one week. It’s largely as expected – Thea wanted to get away from what she perceived as all the liars in her life, and in her eyes the only person who had been honest with her was Malcolm. There’s also a sense that she wanted to be stronger, »
Seth MacFarlane knows what he's doing when it comes to making hit shows and films. That said, nobody's perfect. The Family Guy creator and Ted director has proven there is no such thing as bad publicity, as his projects thrive on humor designed to push the envelope and infuriate some viewers. And while MacFarlane has perfected this craft, there are certainly a few choices he's made over the years that now seem questionable. Here are the decisions that MacFarlane probably wants to do over. Read more Seth MacFarlane Didn't Expect 'Rage' Over Brian's 'Family Guy' 'Death' His breast-centric Oscars song MacFarlane was presumably chosen to host the 2013 Academy
- Ryan Gajewski
Foo Fighters' HBO series Sonic Highways visited Washington D.C. Friday night, which marked a homecoming of sorts for Dave Grohl: The rocker was raised in the Virginia suburbs outside of D.C. – his mother still lives there – and he started out drumming for area acts like Mission Impossible, Dain Bramage and "his favorite band ever," Scream.
In addition to recording the Sonic Highways track "The Feast and the Famine," Grohl also provides an extensive look at a pair of homegrown genres that became the backbone of the D. »
In David Cronenberg’s world, sex hurts so good; it’s innately disgusting and primeval but at the same time beautiful and becoming. (Kind of like sex in the real world, when you think about it.) Bodies degenerate and mental states corrode under the influence of lust, and yet something new is engendered by the collision of bodies, bodily fluids, the ripping of flesh and the mangling of organs. Through the carrion of ugly comes the attractive flesh, the new flesh. Videodrome, as Jonathan Lethem once quipped, remains Cronenberg’s most penetrative film; he creates a world at once rooted in modernity circa 1983–a world afraid of the advent of television usurping our humanity, over-stimulated times ushering in the end times–and existing in a timeless, placeless vacuum. It’s vast and claustrophobic, prescient and paranoid, of the same lineage as early James Cameron »
- Greg Cwik
Arrow Season 3, Episode 3: “Corto Maltese”
Directed by Stephen Surjik
Airs Wednesdays at 8pm Et on The CW
Remember when Arrow was just the story of a guy getting revenge on the people who fucked over his less-than-honorable father? Arrow‘s grown (and grown up) quite a bit since the first season of the show, a rapid expansion of settings, characters, and people who know that Oliver Queen is Arrow (seriously: remember how many people found out last season?). And every now and then, Arrow stumbles a bit under the weight of keeping so many people and plot lines up and running at any given time in Starling City – unfortunately, “Corto Maltese” is one of those hours, an entertaining episode held back by the sheer amount of material it’s trying to cram in (and in some cases, straight rush through) as it begins »
- Randy Dankievitch
A quick review of tonight's "Arrow" coming up just as soon as I don't know how to vacation like a normal person... Sister show "The Flash" is the shiny new thing understandably getting all the attention, but "Arrow" has had a fine start to its third season. I didn't write about last week's episode, but it did a good job dealing with the emotional repercussions of Sara's murder, while "Corto Maltese" dealt nicely with the Malcolm/Thea relationship(*) and the way it in turn has altered Oliver and Thea's relationship. I don't much buy Diggle's rationale for Oliver not telling her the whole truth, but in general I have a much more anti-secrecy philosophy than the shared "Arrow"/"Flash" creative team, and Thea as secret ninja is a much better direction for her than Thea as underage club owner. (*) I particularly appreciated the tabling of the Hong Kong flashbacks in »
- Alan Sepinwall
Ted and Ted 2 writer Wellesley Wild has his sights set on The Weatherman. Fox is reteaming with the Dads creator to adapt the Australian web series of the same name, The Hollywood Reporter has learned. The network has handed out a script plus penalty commitment to the comedy. Weatherman is described as a workplace comedy centering on weatherman Tony Turpinson, the most insecure man on television. Wild will pen the script and exec produce the comedy for 20th Century Fox Television, where he is under an overall deal. Former Fox Entertainment Group chairman Sandy Grushow, who currently serves as a
- Lesley Goldberg
Oliver Searches For Thea In Corto Maltese While Diggle Tracks A.R.G.U.S. Agent Mark Shaw — Oliver (Stephen Amell) decides it’s time for Thea (Willa Holland) to come back to Starling City, so he packs for Corto Maltese, where Felicity (Emily Bett Rickards) has traced Thea’s whereabouts. Lyla (guest star Audrey Marie Anderson) asks Diggle (David Ramsey) to go with Oliver because one of her field operatives, Mark Shaw (guest star David Cubitt), has gone dark in Corto Maltese and she’d like him to look into it. Feeling responsible for Thea’s departure, Roy (Colton Haynes) joins Oliver and Diggle on their journey. Shaw double-crosses Diggle, putting numerous A.R.G.U.S. agents, including Lyla, at risk. Meanwhile, Laurel (Katie Cassidy) meets Ted Grant (J.R. Ramirez), and Felicity adjusts to her new job. Stephen Surjik directed the episode written by Erik Oleson & Beth Schwartz »
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