Karen Gillan is a terrible dancer. The Scottish actress will be the first to admit it.
Oprah's Barbie doll modeled after her character Mrs. Which in the upcoming fantasy "A Wrinkle in Time' is easily a life highlight.
"I've played a couple of bitches in my life," Charlize Theron told us. "You know, Picasso had the Blue Period. I definitely had a bitch period."
"It was nice to play a creep that has some redeeming qualities," Jesse Plemons told us during a Facebook Live interview about his role in the new action-comedy "Game Night."
In perhaps the most horrifying moment in "Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri," Sam Rockwell's brutish cop casually beats the pulp out of a local advertising impresario before tossing him through a second-story window.
"Josie" marks a 180-degree turn for English actress Sophie Turner, who transforms into tatted-up teen.
Designing the look of Auggie Pullman's facial abnormality would prove to be a big challenge for the people behind "Wonder," a film about a boy, 10, with a rare genetic disorder.
Get a first look at David Oyelowo, Charlize Theron, Joel Edgerton, and more in Nash Edgerton's new darkly comedic thriller.
Here are five fascinatingly different versions of famous Disney movies that almost came to pass, only to be consigned to the idea bin of history. Disney had been trying to make a version of Hans Christian Andersen’s fairytale ‘The Snow Queen’ since the late 1930s, but every attempt had run aground. In 2008, the project was revived again and even had some cast – ‘Will & Grace’ star Megan Mullally was onboard as Elsa (then a flat-out villain) and Josh Gad, who did eventually play snowman Olaf in the finished film.
Disco is not dead. In their meet-cute, Bening and Bell bond — and boogie down — to the sounds of a Taste of Honey's 1978 disco hit "Boogie Oogie Oogie."
The Last Jedi has arrived in theaters, offering an expansive new vision of the Star Wars universe as conceived by writer-director Rian Johnson . To accomplish his vision, Johnson teamed with production designer Rick Heinrichs ( Fargo , The Big Lebowski , The Nightmare Before Christmas , Captain America: The First Avenger ) and Lucasfilm’s in-house team of “visualists.” Together they dreamed up new planets stocked with never-seen species, original characters, sleek starships, and lots of porgs. Their concept art, costume sketches, and storyboards have been collected alongside author Phil Szostak’s detailed commentary in the new The Art of Star Wars: The Last Jedi . Yahoo Entertainment got a sneak peek at the book and exclusively presents some of the highlights here. __________________________ All images via The Art of Star Wars: The Last Jedi by Phil Szostak, and Lucasfilm Ltd. © Abrams Books, 2017; © 2017 Lucasfilm Ltd. and TM. All Rights Reserved. Used Under Authorization.
Denzel Washington characters rarely lack confidence, and neither does the criminal defense attorney he plays in the new legal drama Roman J. Israel, Esq. The film, written and directed by Dan Gilroy (Nightcrawler), follows the challenging journey of Israel, a behind-the-scenes defense attorney forced into a more public role after the death of his longtime partner and face of the law firm.
Here you can get a first look at four of the most festive moments from the film, which follows the wise-cracking snowman Olaf (Josh Gad) on a fact-finding mission to discover holiday traditions for his friends Anna (Kristen Bell) and Elsa (Idina Menzel) after the newly reunited royals realize they don’t have any. Anna, Elsa, and Olaf try to discover the holiday spirit.
Frances McDormand's trip to the dentist takes a bad turn in the revenge drama that should figure in the Oscar race.
That’s the overriding message at the heart of the hilarious first clip from the upcoming sequel, Daddy’s Home 2, which you can watch exclusively above.
To play a sightless woman, the actress learned from a blind adviser how not to act in the familiar “like a blind person” way. The challenges were part of why Lively took the role in the new psychological drama, which opens Friday.
Amy (Mila Kunis), Kiki (Kristen Bell), and Carla (Kathryn Hahn) — fed-up matriarchs of Bad Moms fame — are back in the upcoming sequel A Bad Moms Christmas, and they’re giving the holidays hell.
In a scene from the upcoming film “Thank You for Your Service,” two veterans (played by Miles Teller and Beulah Koale) who are haunted by their experiences in the Middle East try to obtain counseling.
The new thriller, written and directed by Jordan Ross (MTV’s True Life), follows the dark and unsavory exploits of a pair of teens in a low-income neighborhood where drugs rule everything around them.
Writer-director Louis C.K. stars as a successful New York television writer who rekindles a relationship with his teenage daughter (Chloë Grace Moretz) but is then horrified when she falls for the aging filmmaker (John Malkovich) he’s long idolized.
There are no zombies in sight, but the danger feels omnipresent for Walking Dead alum Jon Bernthal in the dark and brooding trailer for the new thriller, Sweet Virginia.
The summer hit “Baby Driver” not only used music well. One way or another, it got a surprising number of musicians in front of the camera. In an exclusive clip, director Edgar Wright names them.
Master builders took 24 hours to assemble 13,825-brick project to promote the upcoming MCU installment.
In his multibook series They Drew as They Pleased: The Hidden Art of Disney’s Late Golden Age , Disney historian Didier Ghez has performed his own Indiana Jones act, delving into the recesses of the Mouse House’s storied animation archives to unearth the rarest of cinematic treasures. With the third volume coming out next week, Ghez gave Yahoo Entertainment a sneak preview of his archaeology, stunning artwork created for Disney features and shorts in the 1940s, including such masterpieces as Dumbo , Fantasia , Bambi , and Alice in Wonderland. “Half of the pieces in the book come from the Disney vault and half from the collection of the families of Disney artists. More than 90 percent of them had never been seen before in book form,” Ghez says. “Most of them had not been seen by anyone outside of the Disney Studio in more than 75 years. “Rescuing these pieces of art created by some of the most talented artists of the 20th century is immensely rewarding.” Contained here are illustrations for “The Mouse’s Tale,” a scene from Dumbo that was ultimately cut from the film, as well as the image Ghez calls “the most exceptional document featured in the book.” Click through to see. They Drew as They Pleased: The Hidden Art of Disney’s Late Golden Age: The 1940s — Part Two (Chronicle Books, $45) will be available on Oct. 10.