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Miley Cyrus, Alicia Keys and other stars strut their stuff
Black female comedian calls secret 'SNL' audition a PR stunt -- Lorne Michaels wasn't there Kerry Washington was "really shocked" by "Scandal's" midseason finale Rob Huebel to star in IFC's "American Storage"
She reveals why you cannot miss the last five minutes
'12 Years A Slave' and 'Breaking Bad' lead with 4 nods each
The last episode of the year is here.
A resuscitated masterpiece hits the road to redemption
Familiar and not-so familiar players in the film, TV and media categories
By submitting 'Orange Is the New Black' as a comedy, Netflix got 5 nominations
And an attempt at nailing down the ethereal genius of the Coens
Best known for: "Twilight" saga
Twilight Character: Bella Swan
The last gasp of gimmick-horror auteur William Castle (who produced and co-wrote), Bug is an entertaining throwback to the mutant-monsters-amok theme of the 1950s (themselves throwbacks of another kind) that he found so profitable. The film stars Bradford Dillman as a kinder, gentler mad scientist who discovers the presence of a bizarre strain of mutant cockroach emerging from the earth after a severe earthquake. Although larger than the average beetle, the most disturbing aspect of the critters is their innate ability to ignite fires with their bodies -- a talent dramatically revealed after a few of the bugs crawl up a vehicle's tailpipe. When Dillman discovers that the creatures possess a group intelligence, he attempts to train and breed them -- which proves to be less than a good idea. In Castle's heyday, this would have proven an ideal theme for one of his patented gimmicks (perhaps having little rubber bugs drop from the ceiling onto unsuspecting patrons at appropriate moments), but director Jeannot Szwarc (who later helmed Jaws 2 and the hankie-fest Somewhere in Time) plays the story straight, with remarkably chilling results. This is also remarkably violent for a mainstream PG film (particularly in the scene where Bad Seed Patty McCormack's hair is ignited by the six-legged arsonists) with a downbeat ending typical of many horror movies of the '70s. ~ Cavett Binion, All Movie Guide