The second season ends tonight.
Type: Event | Date: Friday, Apr 11, 2014
Type: Event | Date: Friday, Jul 12, 2013
Jeff Garlin and Fred Willard star in and direct this comedy.
Type: Event | Date: Tuesday, Sep 15, 2009
Includes:The Lost Boys (1987), MPAA Rating: R Lost Boys: The Tribe (2008) The Lost Boys In this hit '80s hybrid of the horror movie and the teen flick, a single mom and her two sons become involved with a pack of vampires when they move into an offbeat Northern California town. Lucy (Dianne Wiest) and her sons, Michael (Jason Patric) and Sam (Corey Haim), move to Santa Carla to live with Lucy's lovable but curmudgeonly father (Barnard Hughes). Lucy gets a job from video store-owner Max (Edward Herrmann), then begins dating him, while Sam hangs out with Edward and Alan Frog (Corey Feldman and Jamison Newlander), a pair of vampire-obsessed comic-shop clerks. Soon Michael falls in with some actual vampires after becoming enamored of one of their victims: Star (Jami Gertz), a gypsy-like vixen who is trying to hold onto her humanity even though vampire leader David (Kiefer Sutherland) wants to play Peter Pan to her Wendy. When Michael visits the cavernous hangout of David and his cronies and unwittingly drinks from a wine bottle full of vampiric blood, he becomes an unwilling member of the bloodsucker biker gang. Soon, it's up to Sam and the Frog brothers to destroy David and his ilk without killing Michael and Star. Shot on location in the coastal California town of Santa Cruz and directed by Hollywood pro Joel Schumacher, The Lost Boys became a pop-culture phenomenon thanks to its attractive young stars, offbeat soundtrack, and hip, clever marketing campaign; the film's tagline -- "Sleep all day. Party all night. Never grow old. Never die. It's fun to be a vampire." -- perfectly captured its knowing mixture of attitude and gore. The effects team who transformed Sutherland and company into snarling blood-suckers would go on to provide equally gruesome effects for Blade, another revisionist vampire flick, more than a decade later. ~ Brian J. Dillard, All Movie Guide Lost Boys: The Tribe From Dusk Till Dawn 3 director P.J. Pesce takes the helm once again for this straight to video sequel concerning Nicole (Autumn Reeser), a young girl who falls in with a pack of vampire surfers after moving to the town of Trinidad, California with her brother Chris (Tad Hilgenbrink). Seduced by the charismatic leader of the fanged wave riders, the young innocent gradually discovers that there are forces in nature that could destroy everything she has ever cared for. ~ Jason Buchanan, All Movie Guide
Type: Post | Date: Friday, Nov 8, 2013
"Glee" ties its worst-ever ratings with Katy Perry/Lady Gaga tribute Syfy may get a show tied to Richard Branson's 1st commercial spaceflight Can you watch "Scandal" by only reading Twitter?
Type: Event | Date: Friday, Sep 20, 2013
The aliens move to Fridays for their new season.
Type: Event | Date: Wednesday, Mar 27, 2013
The first season finale ends tonight.
Type: Event | Date: Sunday, Sep 2, 2012
Get a look at the new ABC lineup tonight.
Type: Event | Date: Wednesday, Sep 26, 2012
ABC is premiering one of their new sitcoms tonight.
Type: Event | Date: Wednesday, Jan 5, 2011
James Marsden and Jami Gertz guest star this week.
Type: Event | Date: Sunday, Nov 1, 2009
On the eve of her sister's wedding, suburban teenager Samantha (Molly Ringwald) suffers silently as her family forgets her birthday. Even worse, some total dork (Anthony Michael Hall) keeps propositioning her with sophomoric innuendo when she really craves romantic attention from high-school hunk Jake (Michael Schoeffling). Moving from Samantha's family home as it's invaded by outre relatives to a high-school dance where nothing seems to go her way, this bittersweet teen comedy traces the hopes and disappointments of not only Samantha, but also a host of incidental but memorable characters, from a hapless Japanese exchange student to a prom queen and a posse of barely pubescent nerds. A climactic party scene at which these various strata of young America overcome their rigid hierarchies sets the stage for resolutions both tender and torrid. ~ Brian J. Dillard, All Movie Guide