Armena Mnatsakanyan knows what it’s like to go without.
Christopher Lawrence escaped his native Kentucky without an accent thanks to the thousands of hours he spent in front of a television as a child. That’s also why he never learned how to ride a bicycle. He’s been writing about TV and movies since his days at Murray State University, when the school’s basketball coach had him reassigned at the student newspaper after just one story about the team. He’s been a professional TV critic since 2000, the Review-Journal’s TV critic since 2005 and its movie critic since 2012.
There are shows you watch, and there are shows you have on.
If a mosquito bit Steven Spielberg around the time he was making “Jurassic Park,” then became trapped in amber until some nut with more money than forethought extracted the DNA from it and cloned an early ’90s version of Spielberg, well, that’s the guy I could see directing “Ready Player One.”
The actor has never seemed to have as much fun as he does as Dan Conner, especially in the revival episodes of “Roseanne.”
If you’re willing to overlook “King Arthur: Legend of the Sword” — as most moviegoers did — Charlie Hunnam is growing into one of the savviest actors in Hollywood.
Given everything that’s transpired over the past year, there’s never been a better time to be in the women’s film festival business.
If I’d been alive in ancient times, I like to think I’d have had the entrepreneurial gumption to start a burial site security firm.
If Zak Bagans were a character in a horror movie, you’d never stop screaming at him.
The “Wheel of Fortune” Wheelmobile comes to Las Vegas on March 24 and 25.
The crime drama, starring Jack Cutmore-Scott, debuts Sunday.
The singer’s effort to bridge the gap between members of the LGBTQ and Mormon communities is chronicled in the documentary “Believer,” which hosted a red-carpet VIP screening Thursday at the MGM Grand.
Superpowered private investigator Jessica Jones (Krysten Ritter), who’s been spending far too much time drinking and engaging in random sex, lies in bed, dead to the world, until her assistant, Malcolm (Eka Darville), knocks on the door that separates her bedroom from what passes for their office.
If you see only one movie this year after taking peyote, make it “A Wrinkle in Time.”
Twelve months after Faye Dunaway announced the wrong best-picture winner, she and Warren Beatty returned Sunday to hand the statue to Guillermo del Toro for “The Shape of Water.”