Ready Player One

Spielberg’s "Ready Player One" may be set in the dystopian future, but the film holds on hard to the past.
Spielberg’s ‘Ready Player One’ is a dystopian future set in 2045, but the film holds on to the past and shows how no matter how far technology takes us, we will always be nostalgic for the past.
The virtual reality fantasy currently holds an A- CinemaScore and 76 percent on Rotten Tomatoes.
"Nerd Porn Auteur" dares to dream of a world where even more porn is made with geeky men in mind.
From children's classics to fairytale backstories, dramatic thrillers to inspiring biographies, books have always been source material for some of our greatest and most cherished films.
There were a variety of announcements throughout the keynote, by Zuckerberg and other Oculus executives, but the takeaway was simple: Oculus intends to build the Metaverse.
The current Republican front runner, Donald Trump, has taken a lot of heat lately for some of his comments. However, I think he's a brilliant businessman who knows exactly how to make America grate again. Let me tell you why you I love him.
Ready Player One isn't just a book about video games--it's a hilarious, rollicking joyride through '80s pop culture featuring a big-hearted protagonist that you can't help but root for and his epic quest for fame, wealth, and love.
Ernest Cline's highly anticipated follow-up to his 2011 bestseller, Ready Player One, is just hours away from being released to the public. For whatever reason, novelists who achieve widespread critical and commercial success with their first novel are always under a microscope when a new novel is released.
Movie adaptations, for book lovers at least, simultaneously bring feelings of excitement and fear. Will the movie stay true to the book? Will it project off of the screen as it did when the words entered the mind?
Novels focused around gaming are somewhat of an oddity since they are such a distinct subtype of Science Fiction and Fantasy.
Ernest Cline, author of "Ready Player One," was kind enough to answer some burning questions I had: How did he come up with this fascinating concept? How does he see the Internet today? Are we destined to live online?