On Jan. 24, Fox will present the first new episode of sci-fi cult hit "The X-Files" in almost 14 years. Premiering after the always high-rated NFC championship game, it's likely to be one of the most watched TV episodes of the season.
The Internet has become a major source of new talent. It's a way to see performers and those creating online products before taking a chance on them with a TV production. Those who make television shows also know that an Internet sensation will bring a loyal audience with them.
Hollywood actor Luke Bracey said Tuesday the remake of the action crime thriller "Point Break" is bigger and better because it's got extreme sports that weren't even invented when the original 1991 hit came out.
Alice Rohrwacher's beautifully observed "The Wonders," winner of the Grand Jury Prize at this year's Cannes Film Festival, follows a kind of hippie family around their Tuscan farm, where the father, Wolfgang (Sam Louwyck), sleeps in his underwear and awakes irritable and impatient, barking orders at his four daughters and his wife.
Kenny Rogers is calling from somewhere. He's not really sure where. Nova Scotia? "It's as far north as you can get without being at the North Pole," says Rogers, who is out promoting his new album, "Once Again It's Christmas," on the second-to-last tour of his life. Rogers, 77, will retire after a farewell tour next year, to spend more time with his 11-year-old twin sons and his fifth wife, Wanda.
Chris Martin has lived in Los Angeles long enough to speak enthusiastically about his spiritual teachers and about the benefits of cutting sugar and dairy from his diet. But the Coldplay frontman hasn't been here long enough to know that the guys handing out DVDs on the Venice boardwalk want you to pay for them.
Spike Lee and controversy go together like macaroni and cheese. His latest project, "Chi-Raq," is no different. But after almost 30 years in the industry, the Atlanta-born, Brooklyn-raised film director has learned to take it all in stride.
Peter Landesman knows what it's like to get knocked in the head so hard you see stars. Before he was an investigative journalist and a filmmaker, Landesman played high school and college football as a center and a linebacker. Play after play, he found himself on the front line of the game's most violent moments. And he loved it.
Linda Ellerbee, a veteran newswoman who wrote an irreverent best-seller about her time on television and built a second career at Nickelodeon explaining tough stories to youngsters, says that she's signing off the air for good.
The Son of God lies huddled on a bench near one of the city's busiest intersections. His body is minute, almost child-sized, and hidden inside a robe or rag. He appears to be shivering. He could be anyone, though the exposed feet, punctured like they were on the cross, are a dead giveaway — this is Jesus Christ beaten down and clinging on for life.