LOS ANGELES _ Harvey and Bob Weinstein are getting the reunion they've long sought _ and moviegoers could end up getting sequels to such older favorites as "Shakespeare in Love," "Swingers" and "Rounders."
A seventh-grade principal at Warren Central Junior High School in Vicksburg has a small role in the upcoming James Brown biopic, "Get On Up."
The blow-dried hair, the polyester suits and '70s-style political incorrectness and facial hair are back in "Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues." The buffoonery goes epic in this sillier-than-silly sequel, a broad, down and dirty comedy overfilled with funny people trying to one-up one another on the set in the classic "best line wins" school of comic improvisation.
If over the next few days your friends begin exchanging such cryptic phrases as "lace man" and "chicken of the cave," followed by helpless guffaws, the reason is clear. They've seen "Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues."
For his first film, "Rink Rats," local documentarian Dan Hornberger revisited his youth, focusing on the defunct Western Berks Street Hockey Rink near Sinking Spring. Fast-forward three years and Hornberger is set to release his second full-length feature, "Standardized," in which he turns his attention to the primary pursuit of his adult life: public education.
A movie starring Cate Blanchett is set to film in Cincinnati next year.
Harvey and Bob Weinstein are reuniting with the film company they founded, with plans already in the works to capitalize on their old movie library.
LOS ANGELES _ Steve McQueen's "12 Years a Slave" and David O. Russell's "American Hustle" dominated the Broadcast Film Critics Assn.'s 19th Critics' Choice Movie Award nominations on Monday morning.
It was time of wide ties and velvet suits, jangly jewelry, open shirts, big hair and boat-sized cars. After Watergate, cynicism was everybody's default mode. The economy was in the toilet, disco was on the radio and everybody was corrupt.
Harvey and Bob Weinstein are reuniting with the film company they founded.
Is there a Hans Gruber in the house?
MINNEAPOLIS _ Whoa, double take. In his latest movie, the 1970s crime caper "American Hustle," Bradley Cooper is near-unrecognizable, his matinee idol looks sacrificed on the altar of character acting. He's a veritable refugee from Studio 54 in double-wide lapels, flared trousers, a Robin Gibb beard and Toni-home-permanent pin curls.
LOS ANGELES _ Tom Laughlin, who came to fame as the half-Native American, half-white ex-Green Beret in the 1971 indie blockbuster "Billy Jack," died Thursday at age 82.
As pop singers eventually make holiday albums, it was bound to happen that Tyler Perry would bring his cornerstone character of Madea to Christmas sooner or later. An adaptation of his own stage play, "Tyler Perry's A Madea Christmas" winds up the same slapdash, lightweight effort as Madea in any other season, with a few Yuletide flourishes.
Was there ever an actor who aged more gracefully, more beautifully than Peter O'Toole, who died Saturday at age 81?
Thomas Chelimsky did not become a movie star.
FBI works to disrupt mass shootings by helping people get access to mental health treatments