Film / Television
Why is the former teen detective bringing her new movie to KPCC's Pasadena studios? The clues are here.
In a week marked by revelations of perceived government misdeeds and more than a little mayhem, Universal's 'The Purge' has soared past sales expectations.
“Bathing Beauty” Esther Williams, the Inglewood-born swimming champion who took her swim moves to film in 1940s and ’50s musicals, has died at 91.
Often recognized as "the diamond anniversary," MGM's classic "The Wizard of Oz" will instead be celebrating its 75th anniversary this year with giant rubies in 3D IMAX.
The Llynn Foulkes of “One Man Band” is a Lear figure, raging against the dying of the light in a world that has deprived him of his legacy.
Seems an Internet-famous feline has been scratching around L.A.'s glittering litterbox of movie stars. We've heard that Hollywood changes people. This just in, it also changes cats.
David Kwong, magic consultant on the film, "Now You See Me," talks about his craft, the state of magic, and why Jesse Eisenberg could never be a great magician.
A man in upstate New York wants to erect a statue to the Hollywood film director considered by some critics to be the worst of all time.
Katy Perry and Robert Pattinson decided over the weekend to attend a Santa Barbara County wedding rehearsal — for people they didn’t know.
"Fast & Furious 6" is revving past "The Hangover Part III" in the No. 1 position at the Memorial Day weekend box office.
When Zach Galifianakis found out two years ago that Elizabeth “Mimi” Haist was homeless, he set her up in a Santa Monica apartment that he pays the rent on.
The producer of the horror movie "The Ring" has a new ghost story out — but this one's tailored to a much smaller screen.
Filmmaker Phil Solomon's works are coming to Los Angeles, beginning with an installation at Young Projects at the Pacific Design Center.
Coachella announced Monday that advance tickets go will go on sale Friday for next year's double, three-day festival held over two consecutive weekends in Indio.
"Star Trek: Into Darkness" has warped its way to a $70.6 million domestic launch from Friday to Sunday, though it's not setting any records with a debut that's lower than the studio's expectations.
The glasses project holographic captions in front of the moviegoer's eyes, even enabling the wearer to adjust the font size as needed.