We'll have to wait until next week to see if and how the late night shows tackle the tragic shooting in Aurora, Colorado (except for Craig Ferguson, w...
The Dark Knight Rises is resonant emotional, and sometimes beautiful, but it's also overlong, overstuffed and oftentimes frustrating.
Twelve people were killed last night, apparently, by a rifle and a handgun and the faulty wiring inside the head of a man named James Holmes. And our response -- America's response -- is going to be nothing.
I wasn't going to write anything today because I really can't think of anything to say about these events. I am angry and horrified, like anyone would be, but what else can be added other than reckless speculation or foolhardy political posturing? (And there's plenty of that already.) But then I started reading the Twitter feed of one of the victims.
Unlike negative reactions to my review of The Dark Knight Rises this week, actual news happened last night in the form of a tragedy, when someone walked into a suburban Denver multiplex and killed at least a dozen people.
The Dark Knight Rises is very impressive and definitely worth seeing, but without a once-in-a-lifetime performance like Ledger's Joker to provide the pulse, we'll have to be content with a final chapter that certainly delivers, but in a trilogy that peaked in the middle.
This month Batmania is set to kick back into overdrive. We thought it would be an appropriate time to ask a question only true fanboys and fangirls would want to know: How much does Wayne Manor cost?
Once again, the always perspicacious Limbaugh deconstructed the whole "Bane-Bain" thing and apparently must have compared himself with Sherlock Holmes. Wow! Bane equals Bain! What eloquent deduction. The downside is that, for the most part, he doesn't know what he's talking about.
Despite a top-flight cast, impeccable production values, and a number of emotional beats that genuinely work, The Dark Knight Rises doesn't stand up to scrutiny and it pales in comparison to what came before.
Robin awoke with a start. Where was he? The last thing he remembered was being beaten unconscious by masked henchmen. Now he found himself tied spread-eagle to a fur-lined four-poster bed.
"Remember This?" is a recurring feature on HuffPost Entertainment, resurrecting pop-cultural artifacts that haven't enjoyed the spotlight for quite ...
This weekend, Batman returns in the most anticipated movie of the year, The Dark Knight Rises. This is not to be confused with the movie that came out in 2008, The Dark Knight, which is also a Batman movie, only with one less word in the title. (Nor is it to be confused with Tim Burton's Batman Returns, even though the first sentence I wrote was "Batman returns." I didn't mean to do that.) Your anticipation level is palpable.
This question originally appeared on Quora. By Mark Hughe...
With The Dark Knight Rises less than two weeks away, I thought it'd be a good time to take a look at Bane, and in particular, his mask and how it functions.
French actress Marion Cotillard, who won the Best Actress Oscar for La Vie en Rose and will soon be seen in the summertime blockbuster, The Dark Knight Rises, is speaking out about an incident she experienced with a killer whale while filming on the set of Rust and Bone, a French import due in U.S. theaters this fall.
America likes action, and so does the world. The superhero phenomenon is an interesting development that may coincide with rampant coach potato-ism and screen-orientation. Especially as the feats are pretty much all CGI.