the fugitive

Series were a staple of Lebanese TV, which aired its first programs in 1959, and became a money making export to Arab countries.
Whatever is happening in publishing today looks to be reflected at the Book Exposition of America (BEA). The annual event, just held May 27-29 at the Jacob Javits center, seems to be shrinking to oblivion. f
The Tribute salutes filmmaking as a collaborative effort, led by the director who guides the cast and crew in creating a film that moves you.
With all of the gun violence and drug-related deaths in this country and our TV habits, I am wondering if it is a case of art imitating life or life imitating art? Either way, this nation is in trouble. TV used to be an escape to forget the world's problems. Now TV is something we need to escape from.
Ford, now 71, was in his late thirties in this vintage 1980 photo and little did he know, his best years were ahead of him
Full Segment: Writer and director David Twohy sits down with Alyona to discuss his upcoming film "Riddick" plus his past projects like "The Fugitive" and "G.I. Jane."
All great movies -- and great movie endings -- stay in our memories as normal or indifferent ones never could. They're like great taglines -- their strength lies in the very fact that we can't forget them.
Stony Island, which Davis co-wrote and produced with Tamar Simon Hoffs, arrives on DVD and VOD from Cinema Libre Studio on April 24. Andrew Davis sat down recently to discuss his memories of Stony Island.
My teacher was forcing me to reveal that my father's name was Enrique and my relatives had names like Teotiste, Cesar, Josefina, Juan and so on. I wasn't ready to display my Venezuelan roots to the world.
Hollywood relishes tales of villains, victims and heroes, so it is not surprising that movies about miscarriages of justice have long been a staple of the film industry.
Want to see more? Gleicher offered a brief video tour of the home during a recent episode of "Open House." The property will
How did the Cold War play out in Mexico? For Seth Fein, who is giving a free lecture at The New York Public Library tomorrow evening, much of the story can be understood in the production of a 1947 John Ford movie.
Nick Hornby's novel turned movie, "High Fidelity," took the number one slot, and we couldn't agree with Chicago mag more
Maybe this is an overdue recognition that men -- traditionally socialized to be strong, to deny their flaws adamantly -- are finally able to come face to face with them.
Classes begin at the University of Chicago this week and to mark the start graduate student Michael Sherrin compiled a list