Everyone’s favorite “21 Jump Street” star made the leap to the big screen with everyone’s favorite ’80s slasher flick “A Nightmare on Elm Street.” But what’s the best Johnny Depp movie? That, dear readers, we leave you to decide.
Babysitters in the movies have it rough. They try to fend off everything from psychotic killers to lecherous fathers while keeping their charges alive. And they don’t always succeed. But which sitter had the worse lot?
Determining the best Cary Ewles’ best comedy … inconceivable! That’s why we’re leaving it up to you, dear readers. Let’s settle this right here, right now.
There were many famous guest stars to show up on Law & Order, but maybe the most iconic (at least in New York City) were former mayors Rudy Giuliani and Michael Bloomberg who starred as, you guessed it, NYC mayors!
THE RETURNED zombies are unlike any other group of undead people – they’re French and fashionable. Peter Jackson’s zombies in “Dead Alive” are not quite as disciplined (or attractive), but they are from New Zealand. Who will win this showdown?
“28 Days Later” spreads a contagious virus that can’t be resolved by overuse of Purell. “World War Z” takes that pandemic and turns it into a global problem, with Brad Pitt as our last hope to save the world. Pick your favorite zombie flick!
Welcome back as we attempt to answer the hotly debated question once and for all: which was the best cast of “Law & Order”?
We asked Nicole Winhoffer, Madonna’s personal trainer and a former Broadway dancer with credits like “42nd Street,” “Bombay Dreams” and “Wicked” to her name, to pick some of the best dance scenes ever captured on film. Here’s what she said…
If you’ve been following along, we’ve been (scientifically) trying to determine the “golden season” of “Law & Order”once and for all. We’ve already recapped seasons 1-10, and now we’re looking for a winner from seasons 11-20. By the second decade of “Law & Order” no one remains from the original cast, but many of the fan favorites are going strong. Jack McCoy and Anita Van Buren anchor their respective domains, and Briscoe and Green stick around for a while. Did “Law & Order” age like fine wine? This is the week to decide! Next week we’ll have the final face-off between the top seasons of all 20 years.
When you can’t get away from the cube (hello, endless conference calls and sad desk lunches), a good adventure movie will have to do.
Law & Order: the show that launched a thousand spinoffs aired for an even twenty seasons, from 1990 to 2010. Twenty years with an ensemble cast and six main characters means there was a bit of a revolving door as characters (and actors) came and went. Some of the cornerstones stuck it out for the long haul, like S. Epatha Merkerson’s Lt. Anita Van Buren, Sam Waterston’s Jack McCoy, Stephen Hill’s DA Adam Schiff, and of course, Jerry Orbach, who continued to play Detective Lennie Briscoe up until his death. But even one new character changed a cast’s chemistry from year to year. There’s much debate on which is the “golden season” that strikes the perfect blend, but we’re here to put that to rest once and for all.
Missing THE RED ROAD cast? Us too. But guess where else you can find your favorite actors? Why, Law & Order, of course! Find out more about the appearances of Julianne Nicholson, Tamara Tunie, Tom Sizemore and Nick Gomez.
Law & Order’s line-up of fantastic actresses aren’t on the sidelines or simply sitting behind a desk in the background of the scene—they’re in court and fighting crime. Vote on your favorite female character:
Many great actors will tell you that all it takes to make it is talent, a breakout role and a little luck. The names listed below had plenty of talent and got a break–and more than a little luck–by guest-starring on “Law & Order.”
The premiere episode of THE APPROVAL MATRIX showcased a thoughtful panel of comedians and critics led by host Neal Brennan. Did any of the panelists share your opinions on “Golden Age of TV”? Tell us in the poll!
On THE APPROVAL MATRIX: “Golden Age of TV”, Neal Brennan and panelists Whitney Cummings, Julie Klausner, Willie Geist and Matt Roush discuss America’s love for the multi-camera sitcom. Whether it’s Two and a Half Men or The Big Bang Theory—Tell us your most loved multi-camera sitcom.
On THE APPROVAL MATRIX: “Golden Age of TV”, panelists Whitney Cummings, Julie Klausner, Willie Geist and Matt Roush debate with host Neal Brennan on a number of TV show faux pas: from shame-casting to bandwagon popularity. Whether you think Louie is the kale of TV or not, it’s your turn to pick your favorite single-camera comedy.
Which era is the true Golden Age of TV. Is it 1950s which gave us The Honeymooners? Or today with Breaking Bad and Mad Men? Tell us your preferred decade of TV.
Guest stars in any TV series are important, but they’re even more so on Law & Order–without them there wouldn’t be anyone for the DAs and ADAs to grill! Below are some of the famous faces who have shown up specially to commit crimes. Who was the best at being bad?
If you’ve ever been watching an episode of Law & Order and experiences a sense of deja vu, that’s probably because you already know the crime. While facts and outcomes might changed, Law & Order’s on-screen cases are sometimes ripped from the headlines about real-life crimes.
Lennie Briscoe, played by Jerry Orbach, was the “most real fake police officer” New York City cops had ever seen, according to the The New York Times. But a detective is only as good as his partner. Vote for your favorite.
Creator Dick Wolf sure knew he had a good thing going with the original Law & Order series. After the show had been on air for nine seasons, he introduced Law & Order: Special Victims Unit which made household names out of Mariska Hargitay and Christopher Meloni. And that was just the beginning. Over the next few years, Wolf added Law & Order: Criminal Intent (2001), Law & Order: Trial by Jury (2005) and Law & Order: LA (2010). There was even a movie spin-off: Exiled starring a Law & Order original, Chris Noth. But what entry in the franchise is your favorite? Did anything prove better than the original?
High school is hard enough as it is, but Pretty Little Liars adds “A” — an elusive and vindictive mystery character that is sabotaging lives left and right and turning high school into a total nightmare. Vote for your best guess at “A” then tune-in for more from the writers and stars of Pretty Little Liars on THE WRITERS’ ROOM, airing Mon., Jun. 2 at 11PM/10c on SundanceTV.
On THE WRITERS’ ROOM: “Game of Thrones” producer-writers David Benioff and D. B. Weiss maintain that the HBO series is as willing to kill of its main characters as author George R. R. Martin’s books. Says Weiss, “When somebody is in a dangerous situation it means they’re in a dangerous situation.” That also means that for some fans, their favorite characters are now dead! Which Game of Thrones character stole your heart?
On THE WRITERS’ ROOM, star of The Good Wife Julianna Margulies describes her character Alicia Florrick as someone who is “…incredibly aware of the wrongdoing. But the competitive side of her is: I want to win.” What character is her biggest rival? Vote below.