Levine, who played Neal Schweiber on the cult hit TV show, will be at Wizard World Madison this weekend.
King – who’s always good – ups her game as a budding baker who keeps a secret hideaway in her back room. She gets plenty of opportunity to play a fully formed superhero, too, and isn’t afraid to confront the enemy head on.
For fans of the stop-motion animation film, it was a great opportunity to appreciate just how complex a film score can be.
Among his recent opportunities: a recent Emmy-winning turn in “The Handmaid’s Tale” and the starring role in “Perfect Harmony,” an NBC sitcom about a former Princeton music professor who finds redemption in a small-town church.
Ratings continue to fall across the board, including worst figure in this century for NLCS.
It’s gorgeous, but there are times when you miss the animated versions that didn’t seem so threatening. Here, when animals attack, the fights are vicious. When wildebeests stampede, they’re overwhelming. Even the “circle of life” meals have a decided taint.
The Orpheum Theatre is going to be turned into Halloweentown Saturdaynight.
From 1993: Tim Burton's "The Nightmare Before Christmas" is much more than a director's vanity project. Though it may never rival "Aladdin" terms of box office clout, it has the timelessness to be around for decades.
"Judy" isn't the tribute Garland deserves but it's certainly a step in the right direction. And Zellweger puts her heart into the project, coming away with an appreciation for her work and the woman's she's portraying.
This is a lot of visual stuff that borrows heavily from the original TV series. Just as disappointing: There’s a sing-along to the TV theme show at the end, but it’s so tacked on you don’t even really want to bother.
Is “El Camino” essential viewing? Not at all. But for those who loved "Breaking Bad," it puts a satisfying exclamation point on the end of the series.
His newest series lets him look back at a period in time when life was likely a blur. “We were operating in a bubble,” he says.
The anthology lets Tina Fey, Anne Hathaway, Catherine Keener, Dev Patel and others weigh in on the ones that got away or the ones that should have. Predictably, the episodes are as good as the stories.
Directed by Alexandre Aja, the film has a very set-like look, too. Nothing seems very real. Nothing appears lethal. Only a house – that should have been repaired much sooner – has the ability to take out strong men and loyal pets.
Where have all the Cardinals fans gone?
Joaquin Phoenix is the reason to see “Joker.” At the same time: This is not a film looking for a sequel.
The final season – which begins this week – will be like “Arrow’s” greatest hits, executive producer Beth Schwartz says. “We’re kind of tying up some stories that you could have seen in seasons three or two.”
“Brittany Runs a Marathon” doesn’t cover new ground. It merely lets Jillian Bell travel a road Rebel Wilson and Amy Schumer (among others) have been on.
A photo of Ellen DeGeneres sitting next to former President George W. Bush at Sunday’s NFL game between the Packers and the Cowboys surfaced over the weekend. And a slice of social media lost its collective mind.
Since childhood, McMann has been a fan of the Nancy Drew books, Nancy Drew computer games and, yes, the Pamela Sue Martin version that aired on ABC. “When it came about, I was like, ‘I’ve been doing this my whole life. I’m ready to go,” she says.
One of the more unconventional superhero shows on television, “Batwoman” delves into Kate Kane’s sex life, draws on Rose’s extensive martial arts background and shows what happens when Gotham City residents assume a human bat in the air has to be Batman.
The Washington Nationals' victory over the Los Angeles Dodgers late Friday night tied their best-of-five National League Division Series at a game each, thus firming the schedule for Tuesday's MLB playoff games.
Drugs are common but the decorative folk art that fills buildings takes any kind of edge off. Because it’s so bright and seemingly nonthreatening, the world is immediately attractive to outsiders. And then? Director Ari Aster shocks early on and never quits.
It sure is tough to be a fan buying tickets to support the local team. Major sports organizations in America, pro and college, put the poor saps who pay their way into stadiums and arenas at the low end of the priority list, way behind the television networks that show the games.
While Everest is big and fluffy (just right for stuffed animal sales), he doesn't register the way other abominable snowmen have in two earlier films. It's also the kind of film that doesn't always play to restless children.
The show ended not with a new season but a movie-length “musicale finale,” a wild, 100-minute ride that mixed a mature meditation on the grieving process with off-the-wall song-and-dance numbers.
Dame Evelyn Glennie was like the Alice Waters of percussion Saturday night, cooking up a feast of sounds with the Sioux City Symphony Orchestra.
When Heaton ended her run on “The Middle,” she vowed to live in London and experience a different lifestyle. Then life interfered, she put England on hold and she returned to work. “I still have dreams at the age of 61,” she says with a smile.
People don't listen enough, solo percussionist Evelyn Glennie says.
If the Cardinals show goes on the road this postseason, Mike Shannon will be joining the party in the radio booth.
The show is so giddy and good you want to binge it, with a foursome of stars -- including Ben Platt and Gwyneth Paltrow -- who get the best lines, the most unusual situations and satellite characters that aren’t afraid to buzz.
Though the film obviously pitched at the television faithful, there’s enough here to keep newbies interested – and maybe inspired to look at the whole series.
As the Cardinals' quest for the National League Central Division title reaches its apex this week, a key game in their push won't be on a conventional television station.
Saying parting agreement was 'mutual,' KTVI declines to say more
Here's a look at the best dressed, worst dressed and everything in between.
LOS ANGELES — "Game of Thrones" resurrected the Iron Throne at Sunday's Emmy ceremony, ruling as top drama on a night of surprises in which "Pose" star Billy Porter made history and the comedy series "Fleabag" led a British invasion that overturned expectations.
A lot of the shows are just mediocre. There’s not a broadcast series that looks like it will stand the test of time. Nor is there a streaming series that makes you think you’re in for another “Stranger Things.” Wait for it, as "Hamilton" suggests. Something good should turn up.
Aubrey Plaza’s sense of humor isn’t tapped in this film, nor is Brian Tyree Henry’s innate acting talent. The two are simply bystanders in the ultimate Black Friday. "Child's Play" leads its characters down a path no one wants to go.
The two-time Grammy winner suggested Americans fill the “hole in our hearts” by ordering something online. Fans of his work on “The Daily Show” might have been surprised how little he actually screamed. He used the raised voice sparingly and, then, mostly with a certain four-letter word.
Americans love their celebrities, but we love seeing them being insulted to their faces even more.