It looks like we’ll be getting plenty of bonus content when Star Wars: The Force Awakens gets its home-entertainment release this April, with a listing on Blu-ray.com (via Jedi News) suggesting the Blu-ray will be a three disc set consisting of two BD discs and one DVD.
Presumably one of the Blu-rays and the DVD will feature the movie, while the third could potentially be devoted to bonus content. However, there’s also the chance it could simply be a 3D version of the film.
Star Wars Episode 8 Working Title Revealed
The working title of Star Wars Episode 8 has been revealed. While it will be some time before we learn of the film's official name, we now know that it has a temporary title of Space Bear.
Space Bear follows in the tradition of strange titles for other Star Wars films during production. The Force Awakens was known as Foodies while it was shooting, and Return of the Jedi was famously filmed under the title of Blue Harvest.
Principal photography on Episode 8 officially began last week. The news was revealed via a short video that showed director Rian Johnson on set with stars Daisy Ridley and Mark Hamill. It was also announced that Sicario's Benicio Del Toro and Jurassic Park star Laura Dern had joined the cast.
Fan Theory Explains That Much-Maligned Indiana Jones Scene
Much like ‘jumping the shark’ from 'Happy Days’, the Indiana Jones movie series has a similar phrase to encompass the moment it all went a little bit too far.
And it’s 'nuked the fridge’.
Many ardent fans of Harrison Ford’s swashbuckling archeologist very much drew the line at the moment in 'Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull’ where Indy jumps into a conveniently situated fridge to protect himself from a nuclear blast.
Walking away unscathed, it did seem a trifle unfeasible.
"I've stolen a lot of money ... what was I thinking? ... I need to get out of town fast .... where did all these Gallimimus come from?
When Birds Attack! - The True Story That Inspired The Hitchcock Classic
In 1961, Northern California was hit by a deluge of seabirds that flew into homes, attacked and frightened seaside dwellers near the once sleepy California coastal town of Monterey Bay, Alfred Hitchcock decided that he would make a film about the incident and do what he does best. Scare the heck out of moviegoers. However, what caused the birds to attack to begin with?
Hitchcock, pioneer and master of psychological thriller, left cinema-goers terrified in 1963 with his movie The Birds, in which the life of a couple who live in a small, coastal Northern California town is turned upside down as birds of all kinds suddenly begin to attack people in increasing numbers and with increasing viciousness. Can our feathered friends can actually turn into vicious killing machines?
The mystery seems to have been solved by Sibel Bargu, an oceanographic researcher at Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge. Bargu, an ardent fan of Hitchcock's movies, was left deeply impressed by The Birds when she was a child and took it upon herself to crack the mystery behind whether it was possible for birds to attack humans.
On Aug. 18, 1961, a local newspaper reported that thousands of crazed seabirds were sighted on the shores of North Monterey Bay in California. The birds called sooty shearwaters, regurgitated and then flew into objects and died on the streets.
|I've ridden this bus numerous times.|
Season 10 of The X-Files ended the way it began: with an absurdly talky, absurdly plotted, and just plain absurd conspiracy-minded hour written by series creator Chris Carter that tried to resuscitate the walking corpse that is the franchise’s larger mythology. Having established in the premiere that aliens weren’t the ones seeking to invade Earth and replace humanity — a theory that Fox Mulder, and the show itself, had spent the previous nine seasons advancing — “My Struggle II” saw the long-teased depopulation scheme finally being put into effect, with a shadowy cabal of men (and not of the little green variety) behind it all. And rather than super soldiers pulling the trigger, a viral outbreak was going to be responsible for reducing the planet’s population by billions. Turns out the the viral assassin had been implanted in the marked victims via the smallpox vaccine, an unwelcome nod in the direction of anti-vaxxers.
But every disease has a cure, and this cure’s name is Dana Scully. Just as David Duchovny dominated the premiere, the finale was all about Gillian Anderson, who took over the role of “true believer” in Mulder’s lengthy absences. For the skeptic, Carter brought back Lauren Ambrose’s science-minded Agent Einstein, introduced in last week’s much-derided episode, “Babylon.” (Robbie Amell’s Mulder-in-training, Agent Miller, also hovered around the fringes of the episode, mainly functioning as transport.) It was Scully who first connected the smallpox-laced dots explaining the contagion, and while Einstein initially fought her hyperbolic reasoning tooth and nail, eventually even she realized they were both up against larger, more sinister forces. It was also Scully who pieced together that — in this revised mythology — aliens represent humanity’s savior rather than its executioner. - Read More
Here's some crazy crap from our Facebook group:
Those are the biggest ... I've ever seen ... okay you've heard that joke a million times.
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