Bill Rancic Defends His Wife Giuliana After Fashion Police Controversy: 'I Tried to Get Them to Release the Footage' 42 years, 2,191 covers and 55,436 stories from PEOPLE magazine's history for you to enjoy
- Former Glee Star Mark Salling Indicted on Child Pornography Charges
- Read the Cover Story: Steve Harvey: From Homeless to Having It All
- FROM EW: Watch Kacy Catanzaro Tackle American Ninja Warrior's Salmon Ladder Again
- WATCH: Pit Bull Patiently Waits His Turn for Ice Cream
- The PEOPLE Review: Roots Gets an Impressive, Powerful Remake
On Newsstands Now
- Matthew McConaughey: In His Own Words
- Jessa Duggar's Wedding Album
- Brittany Maynard's Final Days
Pick up your copy on newsstands
Click here for instant access to the Digital Magazine
People Top 5
LAST UPDATE: Tuesday February 10, 2015 01:10PM EST
PEOPLE Top 5 are the most-viewed stories on the site over the past three days, updated every 60 minutes
- November 22, 2010
- Vol. 74
- No. 19
Picks and Pans: Movies
Rachel McAdams, Harrison Ford, Diane Keaton| PG-13 |
In this reboot of Broadcast News by way of the Today show, McAdams stars as Becky, a smart, capable, neurotic klutz of a television producer-think Annie Hall with a BlackBerry. After getting canned from her job at a local station, Becky is charged with the unenviable task of reviving a last-place national morning show on the verge of cancellation. She takes a two-pronged approach, enlisting a legendary crank of an anchorman (Ford) and then assigning reporters to ratings-goosing stunts like extreme roller-coaster riding and sumo wrestling. It's fun watching McAdams' unsinkable spunk square off with Ford's epic grump, but the film lacks the amorous fizz that powers the best romantic comedies. McAdams' love interest, a hard-news producer played by Patrick Wilson, barely registers. Keaton is also shunted to the sidelines, her banter with Ford snappy but infrequent. In the end it's McAdams' movie, and she carries that responsibility with a grace and joyousness that keeps things bouncy even when the jokes fall flat.
Denzel Washington, Chris Pine, Rosario Dawson| PG-13 |
When it comes to raw destructive power, few movie monsters can compete with Triple 7, a driverless freight train brimming with chemicals and tearing through America's rust belt. There's probably a good metaphor for the state of the economy in the story of a runaway zombie behemoth from our industrial past, but Unstoppable is happy to be Speed on a train, and we're all the better for it. Pine and Washington, as the railroad men charged with reeling in the beast, are a great pairing: Pine is pure smolder, while Washington's flames flicker and dance. It's cheesy at moments, and more than a little inevitable, but there's a giddy rush watching A-list hardware make B-movie mayhem.
CATCHING UP WITH ...
The actress, 43, plays an abused wife in For Colored Girls
What was it like working with such a big female cast?
The bonding place was always hair and makeup. No one was a movie star. It was Kerry [Washington] from New York and me from Minnesota. It was lovely.
How does being a mom influence your work?
My girls [Ajableu, 20, and Butterfly, 12] and I journey together. It's scary love.
What's your favorite way to unwind?
I'm on a kick of making desserts with no sugar. Every time someone comes over, I'm like, "Taste this brownie!"
127 HOURS' REAL-LIFE HERO
ON JAMES FRANCO'S PORTRAYAL OF HIM "It's remarkable how little time we spent together and how he nailed it," says Ralston, 35.
ON THE SCENE IN WHICH HE AMPUTATES HIS ARM
"It's intense. When I watch it with my wife or parents, we know how close it is that I might not be here today."
MARS NEEDS MOMS
The Disney film, due March 11, finds 9-year-old Milo (Seth Green) on a rescue mission after Martians steal his mom (Joan Cusack) to raise their young.
Treat Yourself! 4 Preview Issues
The most buzzed about stars this minute!