The most ambitious movie of the year opened two weeks ago to box office indifference.
Three episodes in and I haven't felt Glee has been breaking much new ground this season. And you can hear me groan at the sight of Marley and Jake bonding at school about being poor at the beginning of this episode.
It's been a fun start to the fourth season of Glee so far, despite some predictability. And so here lies the first episode with a major cliff-hanger ending.
Oops, they did Britney again! At only the second episode, Glee does its first theme episode of the season, and Ms. Spears becomes the first artist to get a second treatment from the New Directions. I hope this isn't a sign that Glee is running out of songs/artists to perform.
Wide eyed Midwestern ingénue. Check. Bright lights, big city. Check. Dreams of making it in the big apple. Check. Drill sergeant for a dance instructor. Check. Reality check. Check.
Welcome to New York, you suck. And so begins Dance 101 with Cassandra July (Kate Hudson).
The calendar says June and for the most part the signs are all here: I've cracked out my air conditioner, I've witnessed the crowning of this year's Stanley Cup Champion, and I just completed the half marathon I run annually on Father's Day. But there is one thing that is missing this year from my routine of the previous few summers.
If you read the list of nominees this year, or any year, and wondered, "I've never heard of these films," you're not alone.
Year after year, the Academy overlooks many of the top-grossing films of the year in favour of smaller films that play in far fewer theatres and make much less money.
Ah, awards season. It's a great time in Hollywood. With so many awards these days being handed out to doctors, scientists, and educators, it's about damn time they honour millionaire movie stars! But seriously, for movie fans like me, it's a chance to see some great films.
The Holidays are often a time for tradition.
Trying to get into the holiday spirit? Music is one of the great natural mood changers.
Do we really need to praise Martin Scorsese any more than he's been already? Do I have to reiterate the contributions he's made to film, not just through his endless list of cinematic masterpieces, but also through his contributions and advocacy of film preservation? Do I need to remind you about his passion for cinema?
Everyone's upbringing is diffe