The Guinness Book of World Records awards a man in Mexico City for having the largest Harry Potter memorabilia collection in the world.
"Jack The Giant Slayer" led a quiet start to the weekend box office on Friday. The updated childhood classic opened to $7.7
As a vessel for social change, Snitch is an unlikely but inherently plausible vehicle. As a movie, it's the kind of old-school star-driven studio programmer that used to be the industry's stock-in-trade.
While this could nominally be considered an action film -- because of a couple of shoot-outs and car chases -- Snitch is more a dramatic thriller with violence thrown in.
Sarandon doesn't seem to follow any particular formula when she chooses her projects, which is part of what makes her so cool (and has probably helped her enjoy such a long career in fickle Hollywood). She appears to just go for whatever she wants, without worrying about any pre-calculated "image" or "career strategy."
Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson (Get Smart) is back in theaters with Snitch, a new thriller out Feb. 22. In the film, Johnson plays John, a father who will do anything to get his teenage son out of jail. Is Snitch surprisingly better than it ever needed to be? As a service to you, we answer every question that you could possibly have about Snitch.
If you think the legendary "thin blue line" is stressful, you should try walking the "thin gray line" of the Whistleblower, who protect us from the insidious and frightening dangers of corporate and government miscreants.
Directed by Ric Roman Waugh ("Felon"), "Snitch" also features Susan Sarandon, Benjamin Bratt, Barry Pepper (and his killer
"The team that wins Quidditch is invited to watch the lighting of the torch," he told JCOnline.com. Each team has three chasers
Book lovers, here's a full disclosure about reporter/bookist me and BookExpo America 2011 at New York City's Jacob Javits Center: I go for the giveaways.