"Maybe people are just fcking morons. You have to be a mouth breathing psycho to make that graphic."
Too Many Arnolds.
In co-writer/director Eli Roth’s hormone horror story “Knock Knock,” Keanu Reeves plays Evan, a loving father and husband who’s given an offer he should have refused. When alone at his house for the weekend, wo young women appear at his door, Genesis (Lorenza Izzo) and Bel (Ana de Armas). Show More Summary
Plus Mariah Carey is being sued by her nanny, and 80-year-old Florence Henderson has a fck buddy.
Who DOESN'T want to be named "Dick Warlock"?
Some films screened in Park City will either never make it o audiences or take a remarkably long time to get there. For example, one of last year’s biggest acquisitions, “Infinitely Polar Bear” still hasn’t made it o theaters, whileShow More Summary
The journey from awful or adequate is a tricky one
1. "Sony Pictures Classics Q&A: 'It's the Year of Women at Sundance'": Sony Pictures Classics co-presidents Tom Bernard and Michael Barker chat with Variety's Brent Lang. “Studies show there is still a huge discrepancy between the number of male and female filmmakers. Show More Summary
An actual quote from an actual actor about another actor's actual penis.
"Why do they bother nominating short films if nobody sees them?" I get asked this almost every year at Oscar time. Well, now everybody can see them. For the past ten years, ShortsHD™ has been partnering with Magnolia Pictures to bring the Oscar-nominated short films out of obscurity and into the mainstream for all to enjoy. Show More Summary
Chaz Ebert, president of Ebert Digital and wife of iconic film critic Roger Ebert, has teamed up with the Chicago Urban League and Columbia College to give aspiring film critics a chance to review movies by or about African Americans,...Show More Summary
Project Almanac pretends to be intelligent long enough to get our hopes up, then reveals its true colors as a superficial, silly genre rip-off aimed at teens. Click To Continue Reading
Maybe it's not the best thing ever?
In the spring of 2010, Roger Ebert championed “45365,” the directorial debut from Ohio-born documentarians Bill and Turner Ross. The 4-star review, which claimed that one exquisite shot contained “all human life,” would change their lives irrevocably—Roger had a tendency to do this, to unexpectedly alter one’s course. Show More Summary
Is that actual honesty and sincerity in his voice?
All it needs now is Bill Murray.
Still no word on whether Ewoks taste like chicken
The fourth most popular folk duo from New Zealand are back!