The truth is, I love Trek so much I'll watch anything I can get. I'd just like to not feel so embarassed afterward.
Next month sees the release of Guillermo Del Toro's new film Pacific Rim. It pits the world against Kaiju monsters rising up out of the sea and the heroes that fight them in their giant robots, known as Jaegers.
Is it too much to ask for someone to like both Star Trek and Star Wars?
The world's largest LEGO creation landed in New York City on Thursday. It took 32 master builders over 17,000 hours and more than five million bricks to create a humongous 11-foot-tall model of Star War's X-Wing Starfighter.
It's just Brian and Zaki for this week's installment of the MovieFilm Podcast, but they have plenty to discuss. First...
I've never really understood the divide between Star Wars and Star Trek fans. As far I can tell, they're just two sides of the same tragic coin. Yes, Star Wars happened to be the popular entity when I was in elementary school. While we were playing Star Wars (which pretty much consisted of children running around the playground pretending to fly an X-Wing fighter; the children pretending to be Han Solo and Chewbacca had to run around together in unison), the Star Trek kids were over by the fence, burning stuff with a magnifying glass.
By Dave Levinthal May 4, 2013...
A professional pundit was fired because he wrote an opinion piece that was factually inaccurate. Is that even a thing? "Journalists" can get fired for saying things which are false (things that five minutes of fact-checking would have proven laughably wrong), and for other stupid comments?
May 4 is unofficially "Star Wars Day." In other words, it's the only time of the year -- other than Comic-Con -- that grown adults can run around with plastic blaster rifles and carry on conversations in Ewokese without ridicule.
This weekend has a smorgasbord of other cultural offerings from the Los Angeles Children's Film Festival at the Aero Theater to a Topanga Canyon festival and K.A.M.P. at the Hammer.
We don't have to "wait until" anything. We have everything we need, right now, to create the future we want for our world.
I've adapted to the presence of princesses in my life, explaining wisely to other moms, "Oh, the princess stuff? I don't mind it. It's actually kind of fun."
This week sees the theatrical release of two of Star Trek: The Next Generation's best episodes, stitched together into one movie, The Best of Both Worlds.
Do we like the idea of cloning so much that we are willing to endure the same theme for the past 20-plus years? I decided to look back in history and find examples throughout the years to illustrate this point.
I may not be passing on my genes, but I can pass on my values, my beliefs, the things I consider important to cherish in our ever-so-brief walk across this world.
Can a certain level or type of violence actually make a popcorn action film less enjoyable and/or null the would-be happy ending? Arguably there should be some kind of proverbial line in the sand when it comes to casual carnage in 'just for fun' action pictures.