The fifth season of HBO's hit show features both characters and showrunners trying to break away from conventions to forge their own paths. But where would that lead them?
The fourth season of HBO's stellar show features most of its characters battling against the odds for victory, revenge, redemption, but most important, for survival.
The Expendables trilogy tries, and some would say, succeeds in bringing back the "brainless" action genre that was so popular during the 80's and 90's.
The third season of the highly acclaimed show is the epitome of chaos for most of its characters, as they each try to climb up from it victorious, but most important, alive.
NBC's The Blacklist features one item worth discussing - its main character, criminal Raymond Reddington (James Spader) - but a long list of flaws. Enough to put it on my own blacklist.
A group of teenagers are forced to fight against a Communist invasion in their hometown. Who will get the upper hand?
More often than not, these two terms get confused in the mix. Here is a look at what each of them means as well as a brief history on both.
The first season of Justified follows Deputy U.S. Marshal Raylan Givens as he faces old friends and old demons.
A look back at some of the Master of Suspense's first silent films from 1927 to 1929.
The 2001 heist film features the talent of three legendary actors, but little to no flair from any of them.
The most recent adaptation of the popular ninja amphibians is surprisingly great, and shockingly effective for all ages.
A brilliant scientist experiment on teleportation goes horribly awry when he tests it on himself.
Two seemingly unrelated horror films deal with similar yet opposing fears and evils. Fear of things from the past or the future, but still unknown to humanity.
A brief confession on how my wife influenced and changed my musical tastes (and my life) ... for good.
Are you protecting yourself from malware? Do you even know what it is? Read the following article to find out a bit more about this threat, and how you should prepare yourself.
Having heard of its reputation since I was a kid, I finally explored this 1980's cult film to see if its reputation is earned or just a myth.
Oliver Stone's 2012 film is an exploration of human nature and its primal instincts, in the midst of the crisis that two best friends face when their girlfriend is kidnapped by a Mexican cartel.
J.A. Bayona's 2012 film puts us right in the middle of the 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami, while a family struggles to find each other and survive.
This romantic comedy features the unlikely pairing of a "perfect woman" with an "average Joe" with no confidence. Unfortunately, the film and its writers seem to suffer from the same problem.
A meteorite from outer-space lands near a small town, releasing a mysterious jelly-like creature that devours everything in its path.
Arnold Schwarzenegger's return to the big screen delivers just what you might expect of it. No more, no less.
Launched in January 2001, the user-edited encyclopedia has challenged the conventions of how knowledge should be spread, and how people can work together for the same purpose.
TNT's dramatization of the birth of Microsoft and Apple follows the lives of Jobs and Gates as they set to change the world forever while trying to "destroy" each other.
Peter Weir's 1989 drama challenges us to make the best of life while we can, through Robin Williams' brilliant performance as Professor John Keating.
History Channel's epic take of the exploits of Ragnar Lodbrok takes us into the lives of the historical Norsemen and their raids into the West.
John Hillcoat's adaptation of Cormac McCarthy's post-apocalyptic novel presents a grim future as a father and his son try to keep the fire of hope alive.
Microsoft's 2007 operating system is bound to ride out in the sunset with a tarnished reputation. But is it warranted?
This 1998 gem from director Peter Weir presents us some thought-provoking questions about our lives, as well as a Jim Carrey like we hadn't seen before.
What does The Shawshank Redemption and Se7en have in common? These two seemingly unrelated, disconnected films have more than you think.
This book adaptation is a magical film that manages to keep its feet on the ground with great performances and a moving script.
HBO's dramatization of the Wannsee Conference features an excellent cast, and a great script full of manipulations and manifestations of how banal evil can be.
The second season of the epic show raises the stakes for most characters, as they all are scattered throughout Westeros and beyond, headed for their inevitable clash.
The first season of HBO's epic, medieval-themed show presents a complex array of characters and subplots, led by one of the best characters I've seen, as well as one of the most shocking twists ever.
The tale of how the CIA managed to rescue six diplomats during the 1979 Iran hostage crisis. Argo is a decent and effective film. Slick and cool. Maybe not Oscar worthy, but still effective.
The Village is a misunderstood yet finely crafted film. My initial reaction to it was "Who da' thunk Shyamalan had it in him?"
That's the question that sparks Sidney Lumet's 1957 unique character study. An intricate look at how the life of a young man is put in the hands of twelve jurors, each with his own agenda.