Film / Television
“Doctor Who" celebrates its 50th anniversary this Saturday with a new special: “The Day of the Doctor." Don’t know the Doctor? We've got everything you need to know.
A short film showing the other side of a conversation from "Gravity" was set for the Blu-ray, but now it's been submitted for Oscar consideration. Watch it here.
Fresh out of Yale's prestigious school of Drama, Lupita Nyong'o landed a role in the new film by acclaimed director Steve McQueen, 12 years a Slave.
In an unlikely battle of sequels, "Thor: The Dark World" bested "The Best Man Holiday" at the box office.
Veteran character actor Al Ruscio, who appeared in countless film, television and stage productions across half a century, has died at age 89.
A fourth and final season will be available to Netflix subscribers, to give the crime drama a "proper send-off," Netflix executive Cindy Holland said in a statement.
For the fifth consecutive year, the motion picture academy will present its honorary Academy Awards at a private, untelevised, black-tie dinner tonight.
"Dear Mr. Watterson" is a loving tribute to the lost land of magic that existed in the imaginations of an 8-year-old boy and singularly talented cartoonist
Produced by Chris Rock, the show received strong ratings when it debuted on FX, but its success didn’t carry over to FXX. Watch clips from the show here.
The conglomerate is launching new networks targeted at diverse audiences and run by Sean "Diddy" Combs, Magic Johnson and Robert Rodriguez.
Disney's "Thor: The Dark World," earning $86.1 million, dominated the weekend box office as it opened domestically at No. 1, according to studio estimates Sunday.
Fans of "Downton Abbey," rejoice! There will be another season yet of period romance and upstairs-downstairs drama at the country estate.
Presenters include Julia Roberts, Sean Penn, Sigourney Weaver and Chiwetel Ejiofor. The show will air on BBC America Sunday.
"The minute I came to LA I liked it very much," she recalls. "The palm trees, the ocean. What was happening here in '67 was incredible."
A $500,000 grant from the California Endowment aims to get TV writers and producers to incorporate the president's healthcare law into primetime plots.