Ryan Gosling will write and direct “How to Catch a Monster,” while Michael Keaton comes back to big screens as the “Robocop” villain, and Michael Pitt marries Mary Pickford.
As Director of Physical Production at USC's School of Cinematic Arts, Wallenstein supervises more than 2000 student films each year.
"The Impossible," starring Naomi Watts and Ewan McGregor, is prime Oscar bait, and Christopher Walken and Catherine Keener delight in "A Late Quartet."
Robert Carlyle’s hard-drinking former rocker turned farm worker is an entertaining presence, but the movie containing him spends too much time spinning its wheels.
In “Rust and Bone,” Cotillard plays Stephanie, an orca trainer who loses her legs in a tragic accident.
As part of its first Studio Responsibility Index (SRI), which mapped the quantity, quality, and diversity of lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) people in films released by six major studios in 2012, the gay-rights group found that out of 101 releases, only 14 of them included LGBT characters. And ...
Improbably, this buddy/road comedy wants McCarthy to have it both ways as a raunchy comic genius and as a sentimental softy. Even more improbably, she succeeds.
"Boardwalk Empire," "Breaking Bad," "Downton Abbey," "Homeland," and "Mad Men" are this year's SAG Award nominees for Ensemble in a Drama Series. Learn more about them in the slideshow.
We’re about halfway through Cannes, which means that about half of the festival’s Official Competition films have now been screened. And a few possible contenders for the Palme d’Or, the festival’s top prize, have already established themselves.
Director Don Coscarelli and his pitch perfect cast create a comic-horror drug trip that boggles the mind and entertains the eye.