Overly dramatic portrayals of drowning in movies and TV spread deadly disinformation. This and other tropes show that if you believe everything you see, it could kill you.
When you share your life with a reality TV editor, you learn that reality often winds up on the cutting-room floor.
The film lays bare all the raw intensity of the subject matter, holding back nothing. But some may wonder: What’s the lion’s motivation?
Acceptance speeches are often great for moments of hubris and disaster. For anyone soon to win a prize, here’s a template best avoided.
America has a problem with death; zombies have a problem with life. The difference, explained by more than 60 zombie movies.
On Sunday night, Hollywood’s finest will clasp the man of their dreams to their chests. Ladies and gentlemen, meet Oscar.
Some movies inform. Some movies entertain. And some pry open your skull and punch you in the brain.
Striking TV and film writers should be shutting down the industry, right? Not so fast. Hollywood has a plan for a new kind of synergy, and now that the writers are out of the way, it’s showtime.
At the New York State Psychiatric Institute, a darkened room of psychologists gaze upon Matt Damon—trying to decide when a bust is really a penis. Watching the analysis unfold.
The world MTV depicts is anything but real. But we don’t watch to escape, we watch because we can’t look away.
When did our angst-driven movie men get all tangled up in their apron strings? A screen history of damaged males.
Saving lives is hard enough—what medical professional has time for significant romantic moments in the supplies closet? A lifetime of TV role models.