In this day and age the 40-hr work week is looked down on in corporate America as not being good enough, its judged as "guess they don't want it bad...
Kevin originally posted this in his blog, MyMediaDiary.com. Granted it's a zombie apocalypse; granted it's exhausting peeking around every corner; gr...
AMC premiered its newest series, Halt and Catch Fire, three weeks ago tonight, in the void that was left by the season finale of the jewel in the AMC ...
When I would complain about some trivial disappointment as a child (or even a teen -- and, really, disappointments at that age never feel as trivial as they are), my mother would say, "Well, it's not the end of the world." Fortunately, she didn't live to see contemporary pop culture.
A golden opportunity at Dallas Comic Con allowed me to ask Michael Rooker (The Walking Dead), Marina Sirtis (Star Trek: The Next Generation) and, Jeremy Shada (Adventure Time) about their most memorable moments from the Con circuit and the fame surrounding their characters.
From The Walking Dead to undead, Greg Nicotero is sinking his teeth back into the vampire world after living amongst the zombie horde.
Thousand of people who should be on slabs in a morgue are walking our streets. Worse still, they are going to work in the morning.
For the first time in TV history, horror on the small screen rivals (and often surpasses) big screen horror in terms of acting, story, cinematography -- and viewers. 2014 finds American television in a coming of age for horror series.
When you teach, isn't it better to assume less and try to enjoy more? Otherwise, you're turning the classroom into an echo chamber.
We weren't fooled. Not for a minute. I'm sure even fans who have not read the graphic novel of The Walking Dead had to have known something wasn't rig...
Are you a fan of horror? Have you wanted to attend a convention where that's the focus? Well Monsterpalooza is where you want to go! Twice a year this awesome convention is held in Burbank, CA.
I've been watching this past season of The Walking Dead with dread as a writer and a viewer. I've been hoping it wasn't headed where it was going. Unfortunately it was, and I can't be the only person who thought the finale was too heavily foreshadowed.
An experience that will remain with a player, long after the credits roll is, in my opinion, the effectiveness of the story. Truly great games stick with you because of memorable story elements that made you laugh, smile or cry.
A director's work is often tricky to review on the basis of one production -- in the case of a first work, it is often unclear what is a director's idea versus what is a stage direction in the script itself. It is also hard for people to separate actors' choices from a director's touch. But after a period of watching a director's work, you get it.
So far we have encountered battered wives, alcoholics, rednecks, preacher-farmers, scientists, lesbians, whites, blacks, Hispanics, Asians, children, babies, cancer patients, prisoners, the elderly, etc. Can I get one nice gay couple? Is that too much to ask?
With The Walking Dead wrapping up its season, the zombie apocalypse is on everyone's mind. We know how Rick and the gang are faring in Georgia, but how would survivors in other states cope?