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Host, The Frame
John Horn is the host of The Frame. He previously was a staff writer at the Los Angeles Times, where he covered the film business for more than a decade. Before joining The Times, Horn was a senior writer at Newsweek magazine, a senior editor at Premiere magazine, an entertainment reporter for The Associated Press and a television reporter for the Orange County Register. He is an honors graduate of the University of California, Berkeley, with a degree in Dramatic Arts. He is a former member of the vestry at All Saints Church and a former member of the boards of the National Arts Journalism Program and Union Station Homeless Services.
Stories by John Horn
Movie festival season is arriving in full force. Before he got on a plane for Colorado, The Frame host John Horn previewed some of the biggest draws at Telluride.
Weisz's character is a bit of a rolling stone in the film — she is constantly reinventing her identity at the expense of her personal relationships.
James Andrew Miller's latest oral history book is “Powerhouse: The Untold Story of Hollywood’s Creative Artists Agency.”
Nate Parker is the force behind the much-anticipated slavery-era film, but as more information comes out regarding his 1999 rape trial, his visibility could become a liability for the movie.
Stephen Colbert's successor was an unusual late-night show in many ways, but it couldn't get big enough ratings to avoid cancellation.
Two of the summer's biggest films may end up underperforming at the box office for different reasons, but the bottom line is troubling for the studios.
For the third consecutive Summer Games, the opening ceremony is being directed by a filmmaker. For Brazil, it's Fernando Meirelles.
Alysia Reiner and Sarah Megan Thomas have formed Broad Street Pictures to create more roles for women, both in front of and behind the camera
Prospect Theatre in Hollywood is trying to attract younger audiences with a hipper experience, e.g., "Romeo and Juliet" becomes "Love Is a Battlefield."
The late night host says he's retiring his "Colbert Report" persona because his former bosses at Viacom could sue him. But meet his "identical twin cousin."
The post-apocalyptic film stars Ellen Page and Evan Rachel Wood, but its small, intimate scope and two female leads made it difficult to find financial backing.
Ads and every marketing tool you can think of are everywhere at the annual pop culture extravaganza in San Diego.
The bands Earth, Wind & Fire and Queen are unhappy about their songs being used at the Republican National Convention, but their permission isn't required.
Amanda Mofield got an Emmy nomination for her work as a hairstylist on the Comedy Central series. She and her team sometimes had to design dozens of looks for a single sketch.
The singer-songwriter deftly makes social statements in a wide range of musical styles as part of his commitment to being an "artivist."