Apparently, there are parts of Superman's character that may seem random or even stupid to you, but offer surprising benefits, according to science.
If you're anything like me, you grew up with TV as your Christmas nanny. Therefore, you know that some bizarre things happened on television during the holiday season.
There are a few core philosophical thought experiments at the center of our most popular movies, like ancient cheat codes that filmmakers know we'll pay to see depicted on the big screen over and over again.
Indie filmmakers, heed my warnings. I have scrawled them here, like a madman's crooked notations on a napkin he hopes to somehow put in the hands of a former self, a younger self or a less haunted self.
The longer and harder you look at something, the more grotesque it's going to get.
In the case of following four directors, they would have been better off creating one great movie and then bowing out of the spotlight forever. Instead, they insisted that the world keep watching as they committed cultural suicide, 90 painful minutes at a time.
Even great movies build key plot points around utterly impossible events hidden by clever edits.
Even if two franchises share the same fans, that doesn't mean it makes any sense for the characters to show up in the same universe.
We're always stunned to see how some of our favorite movie scenes looked while they were filming them, with all of the wires, green screens and stunt doubles still visible. We show you the behind-the-scenes wizardry that Hollywood (probably) used that they don't want us to know about.
It turns out that some artists are just putting forth a certain sound with the instrument they have been given without any mastery or understanding of how it got there.
If there's one thing Hollywood loves more than a happy ending, it's a happy ending that accidentally screws over the hero.