Movies need excitement, sure, but all too often do see a child ending up in a dire circumstance for no reason other than that the grown-ups don't seem to give a damn.
It turns out that the creators of these shows had nothing in mind at all while writing, figuring they could throw out the mystery now and figure out the rest when it got closer to deadline.
Writing movies is hard -- we try to point that out in every article like this. And occasionally, the writer will write his characters into a corner, where they can be rescued only by some new science, device or technology. Once they're out of the jam, the tech is usually immediately forgotten. The problem is, sometimes the device itself should have
It's called Soap and it was the greatest sitcom of the 70s. Also, the 2000s when it was called Arrested Development.
5 Second films should be nominated for tiny Oscars.
this year the Academy seemed to go for movies about a few bizarrely specific topics ...
Apparently, some of the greatest moments ever captured on film haven't gotten so much as a validated parking ticket from the Academy.
You can write off everything Hollywood does as greed and poor tate, but there are other factors that make Hollywood the soulless blockbuster machine that it is. Some of which you'd never suspect.
With a few alien-invasion movies on the horizon, this is a good time to ask ourselves why exactly the alien invasions we see on the silver screen always seem to end in disaster for the invaders, despite their ridiculously advanced technology.
Daniel Day-Lewis is not the badass we want him to be. For one thing, most of the time he dresses like some kind of weird Lumberjack Glam Cowboy.
The point when everybody gets bored during the Academy Awards is when they give out all of those technical awards to people you've never heard of. Surprisingly, though, you're fans of some of these people. Hug fans, in some cases. You just didn't know it.
Movie and television cliches have been unable to keep up with the rapid advances in communication technology.