Arriving in theaters is the powerful but appalling story of a mother’s love for her son, as well as a nonstop Bill Murray romp. At home you can time-travel back to 1985 or a few billion years B.C.
Viola Davis (right), the first African-American woman to win an Emmy award as Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama, powerfully called out Hollywood in her acceptance speech Sunday night: “The only thing that separates women of color from anyone else is opportunity.”
See California drop into the ocean this weekend if you must, but save some time to revisit two old friends on home video: Roger Moore starring as The Saint and Orson Welles in his greatest role: himself.
In Theaters This Weekend: Bill Murray is an artful codger; Michael Keaton wings his way to Broadway; Shirley MacLaine and Christopher Plummer discover it’s never too late to find love.
Every September, the center of the movie world shifts from Hollywood to Toronto, where the Toronto International Film Festival (TIFF) showcases films ranging from small indie flicks looking for distributors to studio blockbusters making a big splash before they arrive in theaters.
Bill Murray is the latest celeb announced for the cast of Disney's new live-action adaptation of Rudyard Kipling's The Jungle Book. He'll be the voice of Baloo, the lovable bear who became popular after singing the Bare Necessities in Disney's 1967 animated version.
Wes Anderson devotees are rewarded with the director's most fully realized film The Grand Budapest Hotel and boomer cartoon buffs get a surprisingly satisfying update of a '60 TV classic in Mr. Peabody & Sherman. Also, it's the last week to catch many of the Oscar winners in theaters before they go to home video-and you owe it to yourself to see them on a big screen if possible.
For many of us, Harold Ramis will always be Dr. Egon Spengler, the wild-haired, intensely serious paranormal researcher in the 1984 comedy classic Ghostbusters. With his bizarre, faux-scientific mumbo-jumbo, it was Ramis' character who provided the perfect foil for the irreverent, semi-competent Dr. Peter Venkman (Bill Murray) and anxiously earnest Dr. Raymond Stantz (Dan Aykroyd).
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