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In the last decade, popular movies and television have seen an influx of young adult literature adaptations. Likely prompted by the success of the “Harry Potter” series and further bolstered by “Twilight” mania, the sheer number of YA book adaptations have gone up significantly since the mid-2000s.
Everyone has a guilty pleasure TV show.
Warning: contains spoilers for “Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice”
“Father, why do I still feel guilty?”
The debate between The Caped Crusader and The Man of Steel may be the only conceivable event in which Superman has always been the perpetual underdog. Just Google “Batman vs. Superman,” and countless articles will emerge listing the infinite reasons why Batman is cooler, more relatable and all-around better.
“I’m here at the Academy Awards, otherwise known as the White People’s Choice Awards.”
Last year, the hashtag #OscarsSoWhite was created in response to a lack of black nominees in the 2015 Oscar race.
“It is a truth universally acknowledged that a zombie in possession of brains must be in want of more brains.”
A romantic abortion comedy. A horror film about a walrus-man hybrid. A daring look at the chilling possibilities of artificial intelligence. A quirky comedy about an undead girlfriend. James Franco in cornrows and a grill.
While 2015 may have been a great year for movies, it was not a great year for original content. And, at this rate, 2016 will be no different — if you’re a book lover, odds are good that some of your favorite page-turners will be adapted onscreen in the coming year.
Ang Lee, Guillermo del Toro, and John Krasinski walk into a room.
From the end of “Boy Meets World” to “Star Wars: Episode VII,” Weekend celebrates the millennium’s 16th birthday with our highlights from each year so far.
In an awards season that has proven almost impossible to predict, Sunday’s Golden Globes were no exception, providing a multitude of upsets. By the time Alejandro G. Iñáritu’s “The Revenant” won Best Motion Picture – Drama, it was clear the Hollywood Foreign Press Association had no intention of playing it safe — or smart.
Though last year’s lack of decent female roles made for a boring Best Actress race, this year’s Oscars are overflowing with incredible female performances. It’s a battle of Old vs. New, with veterans like Kate Winslet, Cate Blanchett and Jennifer Lawrence squaring off against newbies Alicia Vikander, Rooney Mara and Brie Larson.