282 search results for amazon
Also: Johnny Depp exits 'Black Mass,' Arnold Schwarzenegger may head to TV
Also: Scarlett Johansson and Robert Downey Jr. reuniting in Jon Favreau's 'Chef'
Also: Chevy Chase and Beverly D'Angelo may go on another 'Vacation'
Also: Melissa McCarthy circles Bill Murray's 'St. Vincent De Van Nuys'
Can Garth Brooks, Adele, or Taylor Swift make it happen?
The Beatles enter at No. 7 with 'Live at the BBC Volume 2'
Patton Oswalt will host the Spirit Awards A "Back to the Future" reunion on "The Michael J. Fox Show"? CW to tackle terrorism with a sleeper cell pilot
She narrowly tops Eminem's 'Marshal Mathers LP2'
'The Shield's' Vic Mackey is set for a comeback -- on Funny or Die Gunfire rings out near "House of Lies" set "Survivor: China" winner Todd Herzog undrgoes an intervention on "Dr. Phil"
Yara admits the downside of making out with Mark Consuelos
The stars discuss playing Republican for Gary Trudeau
Universal Pictures introduced audiences to yet another classic movie monster with this superbly crafted film, originally presented in 3-D. The story involves the members of a fossil-hunting expedition down a dark tributary of the mist-shrouded Amazon, where they enter the domain of a prehistoric, amphibious "Gill Man" -- possibly the last of a species of fanged, clawed humanoids who may have evolved entirely underwater. Tranquilized, captured, and brought aboard, the creature still manages to revive and escape -- slaughtering several members of the team -- and abducts their sole female member (Julie Adams), spiriting her off to his mist-shrouded lair. This sparks the surviving crewmen to action -- particularly those who fancy carrying the girl off themselves. Director Jack Arnold makes excellent use of the tropical location, employing heavy mists and eerie jungle noises to create an atmosphere of nearly constant menace. The film's most effective element is certainly the monster itself, with his pulsating gills and fearsome webbed talons. The creature was played on land by stuntman Ben Chapman and underwater by champion swimmer Ricou Browning -- who was forced to hold his breath during long takes because the suit did not allow room for scuba gear. The end result was certainly worth the effort, proven in the famous scene where the Gill Man swims effortlessly beneath his female quarry in an eerie ballet -- a scene echoed much later by Steven Spielberg in the opening of Jaws. ~ Cavett Binion, All Movie Guide
newly released from amazon Crossing Over
"20/20's" Elizabeth Vargas checks into rehab for alcohol abuse "HIMYM" teases its rhyming episode "Duck Dynasty"-related merchandise will rake in $400 million this year