Film / Television
Karen Black, the prolific actress who appeared in nearly 200 films, including counterculture classics "Easy Rider," ''Five Easy Pieces" and "Nashville," has died.
The newest Time Lord to pilot the Tardis is Peter Capaldi. He'll be replacing the 11th Doctor, Matt Smith, on the long-running British science-fiction television show.
The Universal action film starring Denzel Washington and Mark Wahlberg pulled the trigger to capture the top spot with $27.4 million, according to studio estimates Sunday.
Michael Ansara played the warrior Kang on the original “Trek” and was also a staple of TV and films. He was 91.
Ellen DeGeneres and the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences announced Friday morning that DeGeneres will be hosting the next Academy Awards ceremony.
Stuntman Jim Wilkey flipped the 18-wheeler in "The Dark Knight," and his grandfather-in-law was the most famous stuntman of all time.
The days of buying pornographic videos with names based on Ben & Jerry's ice cream flavors are over.
A veteran marketing executive is the new president of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, only the third woman to hold the job.
The Oscar-nominated actress was known for her roles in films like "Private Benjamin" and "The Sting." She was 80.
Though only 20 minutes long, the film deals with a variety of elements — graffiti, identity, community — that make it a rich Los Angeles story.
Dennis Farina, star of the popular show "Law and Order," died at the age of 69 after suffering a blood clot in his lung Monday morning.
Old surfers never die, they just keep putting themselves in potentially lethal situations. That's the moral of a new documentary called "Storm Surfers."
Marvel and DC both came out at Comic-Con 2013 fighting, with Marvel hoping to continue its moment and DC trying to build on the success of “Man of Steel."
Moviegoers were ready for a fright this weekend, sending "The Conjuring" into first place at the box office.
This Saturday, the UCLA Film & Television Archive and the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences will present works by influential filmmaker Stan Brakhage.
Opera, art museums, and other aspirational emblems of Middle Class "cultural significance" occupy the space where Smokey Robinson and the Miracles ought to be.