The bullet-headed comedian secured his fame insulting celebrities to their faces and working nightclub crowds with terse jokes and quick sarcasm.
Up until a narratively implausible and logistically ridiculous climactic motorcycle chase through Vegas that feels like a sop to the Fast & Furious crowd, Jason Bourne is an engrossing re-immersion in the violent and mysterious world of Matt Damon’s shadowy secret op. ...
Saturday Night Live firmly endorsed Hillary Clinton during its season premiere. The real Hillary introduced one of host Miley Cyrus’ musical performances. Real Hillary played a bartender pouring drinks for Kate McKinnon’s Hillary in a sketch designed to show what a good sport Hillary Clinton is. And SNL took shots both smart and silly at Bernie Sanders, the other Democratic candidates the show says no one knows, as well as slapping around Donald Trump, Jeb Bush, and every Republican in sight.
Imagine an alternate reality in which Michael Scott, the well-intentioned but endlessly bumbling boss in The Office, really did catch a big break from Hollywood. It sounds insane, and incredibly, it actually exists: Comedy Central’s Review, which stars Andy Daly as a Scott-like TV host, begins its second season on Wednesday night. Review was one of last summer’s best new shows, and also one of the most unique: While it’s a reality TV parody, satire is not its aim.
Prolific filmmaker Ridley Scott’s latest film, an Old Testament epic about Moses leading the Jews out of slavery from their Egyptian masters, has elicited an unholy reaction from critics. Exodus: Gods and Kings has been the subject of controversy even before it was completed, thanks to the overwhelmingly caucasian cast hired to tell the story of two Middle Eastern peoples. Christian Bale plays Moses, the leader of the Hebrews, while Joel Edgerton plays the Pharaoh Ramses.