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NEW THIS WEEK
NEW THIS WEEK
Early on in the new Schwarzenegger vehicle, Sabotage, you get a close-up look at a toilet overflowing with disgusting fecal matter, which it turns out is very symbolic of the entire film you are about to sit through. Ultra-violent and downright dumb, this is one of the worst Arnold movies ever.
NEW YORK — As Super Bowl ads go, so goes America.
Since 1986, the Scripps Celebrity Super Bowl Poll has been asking big names in entertainment, news, sports and pop culture to predict the outcome of the big game. This year, more than 115 celebrities picked between the San Francisco 49ers, led by quarterback Colin Kaepernick, and the Baltimore Ravens, featuring linebacker Ray Lewis.
While most men pushing 70 are spending their twilight years on the golf course, Arnold Schwarzenegger and Sylvester Stallone are still packing heat. Many modern actors have attempted to rein supreme as the definitive action star of this generation, such as Jason Statham, Vin Diesel, and The Rock. Yet, none have come close to headlining a franchise on par with “The Terminator” or “Rambo.” Although Arnold and Sylvester may not be the most phenomenal talents ever to grace the big screen, it’s difficult not to be won over by their charisma and unrelenting bloodlust. Even in an era of so much fresh blood, they’re still easily the kings of action…with exception to maybe Bruce Willis.
Beware when entering the office of Johnny Knoxville.
‘The Last Stand’
It's not really news that Arnold Schwarzenegger is back this year. Everybody else in Hollywood is, too, so why not the former California governor?
"The Last Stand" is the Arnold Schwarzenegger movie you didn't even realize you wanted to see.
Now that his reign as The Governator is officially over, Arnold Schwarzenegger is ready to shoot bad guys, sell one-liners, and butcher the English language again.
This film image released by Lionsgate shows Arnold Schwarzenegger in a scene from, "The Last Stand." (AP Photo/Lionsgate, Merrick Morton)
This film image released by Lionsgate shows Forest Whitaker, left, and Arnold Schwarzenegger in a scene from, "The Last Stand." (AP Photo/Lionsgate, Merrick Morton)
LOS ANGELES (AP) — The difference between owning a ferret in Hawaii and one in Pennsylvania can be up to three years in jail — and hundreds of thousands of dollars in fines.
This undated publicity photo released by Lionsgate shows Forest Whitaker, left, as Agent John Bannister, and Arnold Schwarzenegger, as Ray Owens, in a scene from the film, "The Last Stand." (AP Photo/Lionsgate, Merrick Morton)
This undated publicity photo released by Lionsgate shows Arnold Schwarzenegger as Ray Owens, in a scene from the film, "The Last Stand." (AP Photo/Lionsgate, Merrick Morton)
So the brightly and oh, yes, neatly wrapped gifts are starting to accumulate under your tree, are they?
The heralded holiday movie season is marked by big-budget extravaganzas, Oscar hopefuls and family films suitable for post-Thanksgiving or early Christmas viewing and for filling that luxuriously open week (for some lucky workers and students) before New Year’s Day.
Maybe it’s just the haze of nostalgia, but it seems that 40-plus years ago when I was trick-or-treating age, we could put the Vietnam War, the sexual revolution, civil unrest and the drug culture out of our minds long enough for some good old-fashioned fun.
British wit Graham Norton never set out to be a talk-show host.
LOS ANGELES — As far as Tim Burton's concerned, you can't keep a good dog down. And you can't keep a good, old-fashioned form of animation down, either.
Capping off the summer box office with explosive action, "The Expendables 2" offers the send-off that adrenaline junkies are seeking before the more sedate pace of fall releases. As he proved with the original installment, Sylvester Stallone grasps the action-oriented DNA of the films' badass cast of reprobate mercenaries with an intuition derived from dozens of genre roles.
Colin Farrell replaces Arnold Schwarzenegger in the new version of “Total Recall,” and the smug sense of campy meanness that made the original 1990 film feel so muscular and grotesque gives way to a vibe that’s slick, shiny and deadly serious.
Does anyone else find it ironic that a production company named “Original Film” made the remake of “Total Recall?” This isn’t the first revamp of a beloved Arnold Schwarzenegger movie to come out recently. Just last year, James Momoa starred in a remake of “Conan the Barbarian,” which received poor reviews and box office totals. The new “Total Recall” suffers from many of the same problems as the new “Conan,” namely that neither film is very entertaining.
Colin Farrell replaces Arnold Schwarzenegger in the new version of "Total Recall," and the smug sense of campy meanness that made the original 1990 film feel so muscular and grotesque gives way to a vibe that's slick, shiny and deadly serious.