02:03 PM EDT 01/28/2015
Originally posted 01/27/2015 03:30PM
They returned, wearing their blue and white stripes as badges of courage. And resilience. And resolve.
Originally posted 01/10/2015 01:10PM
If we can't get Tom Cruise to star in a TV show, this could be the next best thing.
Originally posted 09/12/2014 12:15PM
Author A.J. Jacobs is out to trace his family tree and track down distant relatives – and map out how we're all related somehow.
Originally posted 06/16/2014 04:30PM
Look for Malia Obama's name in future film and TV credits.
Originally posted 05/28/2014 04:05PM
Quick, hide your Reese's Pieces!
Today we know E.T. as Steven Spielberg's lovable alien with a penchant for ladies' clothes, but his story could've been far different. According to Uproxx, E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial started as a horror movie.
Originally posted 05/23/2014 08:15AM
We named the dog Indiana.
The third installment of Steven Spielberg's classic Indiana Jones series, Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, was released May 24, 1989. The film introduced fans to Indy's cantankerous professor father, showed us the origin story of Jones's hat, and most important, taught a whole generation the importance of having one's ticket readily available when traveling by zeppelin.
Join us as we relive some of the film's most iconic moments (in GIF form, natch), paired with trivia sure to impress guests at your next Indiana Jones viewing party.
What, you guys don't have Indiana Jones viewing parties?
Originally posted 05/08/2014 08:20PM
Is it motherhood? Her upcoming wedding?
Originally posted 04/23/2014 04:25PM
And neither does Steven Spielberg.
While talk of a sequel to the iconic 1985 film has been heard before, original Goonies director Richard Donner recently doled out a few interesting details, notably that Steven Spielberg apparently came up with the sequel's plot.
Originally posted 04/07/2014 09:00AM
Halle Berry is coming to a TV near you – and she can't wait.
Originally posted 10/18/2013 01:30PM
Kumar Pallana, an Indian character actor with small parts in movies such as The Terminal and The Royal Tennenbaums, died suddenly Oct. 10 at the home he shared with his son in Oakland, Calif. He was 94.
"He lived life to the fullest," said his daughter Sandhya Pallana of Dallas, who confirmed the death to the Associated Press. "It was really wonderful how well he was received and how well he was liked and that people appreciated his unique and creative style."
Pallana was a yoga instructor living in Dallas in the mid-1990s when he met Wes Anderson and Owen Wilson, who were working on their breakout movie Bottle Rocket, the Los Angeles Times reported. They cast Pallana as a bumbling safe cracker.
His thick accent and diminutive stature combined to help him steal scenes and earned him parts in more films, including three more directed by Anderson and one by Steven Spielberg.
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