In 2012, Cohle and Hart team up to reopen their old case
Type: Post | Date: Sunday, Mar 2, 2014
Type: Post | Date: Friday, Feb 28, 2014
Plus Eli isn't going gently into retirement, either
Type: Article | Date: Friday, Feb 14, 2014
It's like LucasFilm didn't expect fans to over-analyze everything in this photo.
Type: Gallery | Date: Tuesday, Dec 17, 2013
"Web of Spider-Man" #81-83, "Spider-Man Unlimited" #2-5, ...
Type: Post | Date: Thursday, Dec 12, 2013
But don't look for 'Frozen,' 'Nebraska' or 'The Lone Ranger'
Type: Post | Date: Sunday, Dec 1, 2013
The race is on to stop Pan from gaining his full powers
Type: Event | Date: Tuesday, Sep 15, 2009
Includes:The 39 Steps (1935) Mayerling (1936) Le Jour Se LÃ¨ve (1939) The Tales of Hoffmann (1951) Gervaise (1956) Throne of Blood (1957) The 39 Steps This classic British thriller was one of Alfred Hitchcock's first major international successes, and it introduced a number of the stylistic and thematic elements that became hallmarks of his later work. Richard Hannay (Robert Donat), a Canadian rancher on vacation in England, attends a music hall performance by "Mr. Memory" (Wylie Watson); in the midst of the show, shots ring out and Richard flees the theater. Moments later, a terrified woman (Lucie Mannheim) begs Richard to help her; back at his room, she tells him that she's a British spy whose life has been threatened by international agents waiting outside. Richard is certain that she's mad until she reappears at his door in the morning, near death with a knife in her back, a map in her hand, and muttering something about "39 Steps." Discovering that a group of thugs are indeed waiting outside, Richard slips away and takes the first train to the Scottish town on the dead woman's map. Richard learns that he's now wanted by the police for murder, and he must find a way to clear his name. He begins trying to do so with the help of a woman he meets en route, Pamela (Madeleine Carroll), who serves as his unwitting assistant, even after she tries to turn him in. The 39 Steps was later remade in 1959 and 1978 -- both without Hitchcock's participation. ~ Mark Deming, All Movie Guide Mayerling Based on Idol's End, a novel by Claude Anet, the French Mayerling is based on the tragic real-life story of Hapsburg Crown Prince Rudolph and his mistress, Baroness Marie Vetsera. Since the details of Rudolph and Marie's lives and deaths are clouded in controversy, much of the film is romanticized speculation-with emphasis on the romance. The film establishes Rudolph (Charles Boyer) as a rebellious "man of the people", at eternal odds with his despotic father, Emperor Franz Joseph (Jean Dax). To keep him quiet and out of trouble, Rudolph is forced into an arranged marriage, and surrounded by Hapsburg informers and spies. In an effort to escape this oppressive atmosphere, a disguised Rudolph dashes off to a fair, where he meets the beauteous 17-year-old Marie (Danielle Darieux). Thus begins an illicit romance, which the lovers try vainly to keep secret from the prying eyes of the Emperor's flunkeys. One of Rudolph's enemies arranges for Marie to be taken away to Trieste for a "rest cure." Rudolph sinks into a drunken depression, snapping out of it only when Marie returns. They attempt to legitimize their love through marriage, but the Catholic hierarchy will not approve of Rudolph's divorcing his wife. Desperately, the lovers flee to Rudolph's hunting lodge in Mayerling. Here they spend an exquisite last night together, then formulate a death pact. The following day, Marie and Rudolph are found lying side by side-united in death. Transforming this grim story into a tender, moving romance was quite an undertaking, but the end result was worth it: Mayerling was a huge international hit, and the winner of several industry awards, including the New York film critics' "best foreign picture" prize. Mayerling was remade in surprisingly cold and distant fashion in 1968, with Omar Sharif and Catherine Deneuve. ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide Le Jour Se LÃ¨ve Marcel Carne and Jacques Prevert's classic of French poetic realism stars Jean Gabin in one of his most famous roles as Francois, a rough, barrel-chested loner who hides out in his apartment awaiting for the police to arrive. Francois has killed a man in a crime of passion, the slimy lothario Valentin (Jules Berry). As he listens in the darkness of his Normandy apartment to the police sirens closing in and getting louder, he recalls the two women that he loved -- Francoise (Jacqueline Laurent) and Clara (Arletty) -- and the evil Valentin, who stole both their hearts and forced Francois into this
Type: Event | Date: Friday, May 29, 2009
Sam Raimi takes a break from 'Spider-Man' and returns to his horror roots
Type: Post | Date: Thursday, Nov 7, 2013
'It made me feel like you’ve got to put everything into a movie.'
Type: Event | Date: Friday, Apr 5, 2013
The Sam Raimi film gets a makeover with Jane Levy starring.