Hayley Atwell recently appeared on Happy Sad Confused with Josh Horowitz where she discussed her role on the latest instalment of Mission Impossible, and Captain…
“This summer,” Robert Downey Jr. says, “is the battle for the soul of cinema.” Like a lot of things said by the actor, who co-stars in the thriller “Oppenheimer,” directed by Christopher Nolan and opening in theaters on July 21, that statement was delivered with a soupçon of knowing sarcasm, but there’s truth to it. In a cinematic season dominated by series, superheroes and pre-existing I.P. all aimed at the widest-possible market, whether there is still a theatergoing audience sizable enough to sustain the work of a highly individualistic, highly ambitious director like Nolan – whose latest is a three-hour epic focusing, among other weighty themes, the moral dilemmas faced by the title character, called “the father of the atomic bomb” – remains an open question.
https://variety.com/2023/tv/news/dave-chloe-bennet-lil-dicky-agents-of-shield-1235628743/” target=”_blank”>Variety Interview: Chloe Bennet Talks Dave
Long before she guest starred as the love interest of rapper Lil Dicky aka Dave Burd on FX’s comedy series, “Dave,” Chloe Bennet was a television mainstay – first on seven episodes of “Nashville,” then another 136 of “Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D..” Those experiences taught her a lot that she applied to Robyn, a photographer who ventures tentatively into a romantic relationship with Burd, a musician and performer who frequently blurs the lines between his professional ambitions and personal instincts. In “Dream Girl,” the penultimate episode of Season 3, those dueling impulsed come to head after Robyn announces plans to move to Los Angeles, forcing them to confront the prospect of a more substantial commitment as Dave’s options – his career and his life – seem to be more open than ever before.
“We may be talking about this scene for the rest of our lives. Would anyone likes some coffee?” James Marsters recalls telling his cast mates on Buffy the Vampire Slayer.
True to his word, here we are 20 years on from the airing of the finale episode of the wildly popular fantasy series starring Sarah Michelle Gellar as the Slayer. And we’re delving into the story of Marsters’ truly iconic character, Spike, the punk vampire who writers tried – and ultimately failed – to stop audiences falling hopelessly in love with.
Christophe Beck, Buffy the Vampire Slayer Composer, recently spoke to Punch Drunk Critics about his work on Ant Man and the Wasp: Quantumania. Watch the…
Tubi is a free, ad-supported streaming (FAST)/AVOD service that offers over 48,000 movies and TV shows, including a growing library of Tubi Originals, plus 200-plus local and live news and sports channels. And in addition to hosting The Nevers’ full season, Tubi recently closed a deal to stream for free all seasons of Westworld, Raised by Wolves, The Time Traveler’s Wife and other Waner Bros. Discovery series that abrubtly disappeared from HBO Max late last year.
Gellar – who became a pop culture fixture in the ’90s playing precocious vampire slayer Buffy Summers and cunning teen manipulator Kathryn in Cruel Intentions – is just dipping her toe back into the acting pool. For the past decade or so, she has largely focused on raising her two children, Charlotte, 13, and Rocky, 10, with her actor husband, Freddie Prinze Jr. But last September, Gellar shocked fans with a surprise cameo in Jennifer Kaytin Robinson’s twisty satire, Do Revenge, paying homage to her iconic role as the Cruel Intentions villain. It was the begin ning of Gellar’s official return to Hollywood.
Daily Star Trek News Interview: Armin Shimerman Talks Shakespeare, Star Trek, and the Late Great Rene Auberjonois (video)
Daily Star Trek News recently spoke at length with Armin Shimerman (Principal Snyer, Buffy the Vampire Slayer) to promote the third book in his Illyria…
Sarah Michelle Gellar broke her silence Wednesday about her time starring in Joss Whedon’s “Buffy the Vampire Slayer,” saying it had an “extremely toxic male set” while emphasizing the importance of surrounding herself with supportive women throughout her four-decade-long career.
Bianca Lawson would rather not be called ageless, thank you very much. Name-calling is one of the oldest power-plays in the book: It’s just as cutting in the boardroom as it was on the playground, but since it never causes physical harm, it’s easily dismissed. And while we all know the “sticks and stones” rhyme, anyone who’s been called a bitch or a slut (or stuck with any label she doesn’t identify with) understands just how damaging the name-calling can be. In Mislabeled, Glamour talks to some of the most interesting women we know about the role name-calling or labels playing in their pasts – and how it;’s shaped the women they are today.