A single frame from every movie you watch, in meticulous detail. That’s the mission of art blog Design and a Movie, which makes fantastic art from the simple joy of viewership.
We rightly think of Leia Organa as being Carrie Fisher, through and through. But in the animated world, it’s not so simple, and lots of actress have had to live in the shadow of the late actress and put their own take on the character.
The Chilling Adventures of Sabrina is going to be spooky, sure, but it might be pretty progressive, too.
We may as well get this out of the way now.
Wilson Bethel, the man cast as Bullseye in the third season of Daredevil, had another chance at the Marvel universe in the past. It was a big one.
Somebody sure is confident.
This is a fantastic She-Ra.
Wreck-it Ralph 2: Ralph Breaks the Internet traffics is an irreverent sort of film. To collide a bunch of properties together, stir them up in the wide seas of the internet, and throw them out into an animated comedy requires a willingness to not take things too seriously. But there are still some things the movie…
Finishing a film, and especially finishing a film that might be (if very plausible rumors are to be believed) your last outing in a long film franchise, sounds exciting, right? Doing one last big scene, putting a capper on an incredible experience.
We’ve written about Venom’s, uh, for lack of a better term, highkey fucky subtext. But maybe we’re being close-minded, and it’s actually incredibly romantic. The internet seems to think so.
Why do we like horror, anyway? Stephen King knows better than most.
Improvisation is responsible for some important moments in Star Wars history—Han’s famous “I know”, for instance—but it’s not considered the norm. According to Oscar Isaac, that might be changing.
Hint: it involves money.
What would it really be like to live alone on an alien world? Stranded, struggling to survive? And what would it be like when you find something on that world that’s transcendent, and bizarre, and impossible to explain?
This ska cover is a rollicking, trombone-filled anthem.
Sydney Bristow is back from her time in deep cover. Maybe.
Stephen King’s classic books are tied to a specific era in American history. The white picket fences and creeping dread of his New England horror universe are tied up in the ‘70s and ‘80s, to Carter and Reagan, with nostalgia inside of them dating even further back.
Now where, where have I seen that before?
The Thirteenth Doctor ascendant. And toyetic.