The background of a great movie can be a tricky place to work. Nobody wants to end up as the guy who failed to add bullet holes correctly on the set of 'Pulp Fiction' or the now iconic stormtrooper who accidentally nailed his head on a door in 'Star Wars'. Each screw up is like a tiny accidental easter egg for the obsessive compulsive troll who liv
'He came here to prepare us for the real threat: a giant balding man who will pinch whatever he wants.'
It turns out, the truth behind most of these shows is more depressing than the Nirvana 'reunion.'
I enjoy bad television as much as I enjoy Jack in the Box mechanically separated chicken hunks, and since the CW is clearly in the business of hunks, I have a few ideas I want to pitch.
It turns out that sometimes in order for a film to really shock us with its ending it has to fudge the facts a little bit.
For every graphic movie death that graces our screens in glorious Technicolor, there's an even more gruesome one that happens just outside of frame.
RICHARD ARMITAGE: That does it, Manu, I'm challenging you! There's no way we'd do an entire movie without accomplishing SOME benchmark, so either YOU'RE gonna die, or I'M gonna die, or at least SOMEONE will ACTUALLY ACHIEVE SOMETHING!
Some of these characters, in the midst of using their wits to topple complicated obstacles, manage to inexplicably overlook some painfully obvious things that come back to bite them directly on their brilliant asses.
Movie sequels get a bad rap, since they're usually created by people looking to invest in a known commodity: AKA whatever worked last time. But what if movie sequel didn't care about anything other than being a good idea, and kicking ass. We asked you to show us. The winner is below, but first the runners up ...
I know exactly what to expect from the Super Bowl ads long before they air, and now I want to pass that knowledge along to you. So go forth, and take your friends' money.