I leave the house with the computer in my backpack and move to a café, thinking that after all -- despite the difficulties and fears and insecurities -- my life as a 20-something is not too bad. The problem is, things don't usually go the way we hope. And to work in a café, at least for me, means that I can never find the concentration I need to write good enough.
The idea that recovery and darkness must go hand in hand is just not true, which is why CBS's year-old sitcom Mom is such a refreshing change to the small-screen landscape.
While Fashion Week finishes up in Milan, the real action took place last night in Los Angeles at the Emmy Awards.
Unlike Jane Austen's novels, which always end with the marriage ceremony, I Give It a Year starts with the orange blossom, embarrassing best man's speech and the groom's ill-advised novelty dance.
The Dictator is further proof that it's important to laugh at tyrants, not just fear and hate them. The problem is that this doesn't necessarily make for a great movie.
In September, I wrote about the transition of the generations between actors and how we're at a moment where we can see it happening.
Four new releases fought for a piece of the box office pie and, with the exception of a lower-profile Christian drama playing in 1,100 screens, none of them had much bite.
How much does a woman's sexual past affect how she feels about herself? We asked Karyn Bosnak, author of the book on which "What's Your Number?" is based.
So what does today's woman want? Well, it seems she wants to be as bawdy and badly behaved as her comedic forefathers. Oh, but she'd like to still look cute doing it.
Matt Franklin (Topher Grace) has the charm and sensuality of a young Cary Grant and uses these charms on Tori Frederking (Teresa Palmer) who is his...
How long is it going to take for filmmakers to understand that movies about teenagers set in past decades are not intrinsically funny just because of the cheesy fashions and music of the era?
Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs could very well be a big hit. It is an intricate, colorful and delicious world that is strong on character, big on laughs and clever on plot.
My love for Seth Rogen evaporated when I read an interview for his new film, Observe and Report, in which he defends the most controversial scene in the movie.
Whether or not Observe and Report is a good film is open to debate. But criticizing a black comedy/social satire for having unlikable characters, awkward situations, and uncomfortable material is awfully foolish.
In 1980, Robert Kolker published his influential work of film criticism, A Cinema of Loneliness, a longstanding bible for film students who were fasc...
Rogen, often a writer and producer on his comedies, is just a gun for hire in Observe and Report. This darker, often violent, bizarre and mostly unfunny movie is not the best choice for him.