It's been one of the longest cliffhangers in recent Hollywood memory, and the other side finally blinked - again.
Peter Jackson's decision to shoot The Hobbit at 48 frames a second is drawing a lot of fire from journalists and geeks alike.
I’m a big fan of Battle Royale and can't help but find it amusing that Hollywood tried to bring the film back just as Hunger Games was hitting theaters.
Some time ago there was a Justice League movie in the works at Warner Brothers that George Miller (The Road Warrior, Happy Feet) was going to direct.
We see so much Lego animation on YouTube, it seemed inevitable that Lego itself would make an animated film, and apparently that is exactly what the company is doing.
If you’ve seen ridiculous pictures of Ben Affleck with his hair combed down and a full beard, he’s not going out incognito from the paparazzi, it’s his look for the movie Argo.
How cool would it be to be one of the few people on earth to have seen The Dark Knight Rises last week?
It was quite a cliffhanger last year when the big screen adaption of The Dark Tower wound up in limbo at Universal.
As Oscar season approaches, Warner Brothers has been pushing for a big Harry Potter win
Driving around L.A., which is definitely an industry town, you see billboards everywhere for Harry Potter asking CONSIDER in big letters.
The recent news that The Dark Knight Rises has finished filming is both exciting and rather depressing.
In movies, titles like Heaven’s Gate and Plan 9 From Outer Space are synonymous with disaster, with cars it’s the Edsel, and in gaming, it’s the video game adaptation of E.T.
Released in 1984, and starring a pre-Robocop Peter Weller, The Adventures of Buckaroo Banzai Across the 8th Dimension didn't catch on during its initial release, but currently enjoys a devoted following.
With the second Hangover film on track to make about a trillion dollars at the box office, there was one potential legal problem that could have been a major fly in the ointment which finally just got settled.
In the first part of our report on Netflix and the major studios, we explored how obscure movies were being kept alive via streaming and individually burning DVDs.
You may have read that the adaptation of Stephen King's The Dark Tower was going to be a three part theatrical series directed by Ron Howard, with a TV mini-series in-between films to bridge the gap.