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Sunday, May 17, 2015
The Mountain had an easier time hoisting the Phillie Phanatic in the air than he did swinging a bat for the first time in his life.
'The Mountain' swings a bat in Philly
Surrealist filmmaker David Lynch announced Friday that he will direct the sequel of the cult classic "Twin Peaks" television series, a month after saying a pay dispute had scuttled his return.
Saturday, May 16, 2015
D'oh! Is 'The Simpsons' finally parting ways with voice actor Harry Shearer?
An escalating contract dispute suggests that Harry Shearer may be exiting "The Simpsons," where he has voiced several of its characters since the Fox cartoon series debuted in 1989.
Cannes kicks into high gear with 'Mad Max'
The Cannes Film Festival slipped into high gear on its second day Thursday by screening the new "Mad Max" blockbuster and starting the competition for its Palme d'Or.
CBS is saying goodbye to its long-running hit "CSI: Crime Scene Investigation" with a two-hour finale this fall and hello to "Supergirl," an unusual genre show for the network.
Ralph Fiennes is hoping the world will join him in hell -- in George Bernard's play "Man and Superman."
Friday, May 15, 2015
Watts into feathers; Coens not into television
Premieres, parties, pretty people and paparazzi. All come together at the annual Cannes Film Festival on the French Riviera. Associated Press journalists are in the mix, too, and here's what they've been reporting: Resplendent In Feathers
Thursday, May 14, 2015
Michael Fassbender is cool and composed, calmly answering questions from a reporter, with one exception: when it's suggested he's not quite as severely serious as some of the films he's made.
With nod to Eastwood, Fassbender goes West in new film 'Slow West'
Women take spotlight as Cannes film fest opens
The Cannes film festival eschews its usual blockbuster kick-off on Wednesday, opening with a gritty French film that marks only the second time a female director has won the coveted first slot.
Directors' guild blames studios, networks for gender bias
The Directors Guild of America says networks and studios are to blame for the "deplorable" dearth of female directors in Hollywood, following a call by the American Civil Liberties Union for an investigation into the industry's "systemic failure" to hire female directors.
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