As “Once Upon a Time … in Hollywood” becomes Quentin Tarantino’s latest movie to pass $100 million at the domestic box office, let’s take a moment to appreciate a stinging bit of satire in the film recognizable by anyone who has paid attention to box office figures and multiplex offerings over the last few years.
Exclusion is baked into the internet. It is the original sin of cyberspace.
“Once Upon a Time … in Hollywood” is his most graceful lesson on this front yet.
Because “The Lion King” is exactly what we thought it was, there’s not much point in reviewing it or decrying it. Instead, let’s take a look at one thing that improved the story and consider briefly why it did so.
Contemporary comedies for adults echo our darkly toxic political environment — but that doesn't mean humor is dead on the big screen. It's just camouflaged.
If exhibitors start giving in to boycotts, a lot of movies — not just liberal ones — will be in danger.
The book provides a rather fascinating look at a medium in its infancy.
The shuttering of once-mighty video-rental chain Blockbuster, store after store, in the face of competition from Netflix and other streaming services prompted similar twinges.
More specifically, the manner in which politics and social media combine to destabilize humanity’s efforts to save itself from extinction.
Steve McQueen's "Widows" insists that there's no bigger scam than politics.