Broadway star Idina Menzel's Oscar night performance of what would become the Best Song winner, "Let It Go" from Disney's smash hit 'Frozen,' might have been just a touch overshadowed by John Travolta's now-classic mangling of the songstress' name, but Jimmy Fallongave her another chance to shine on 'The Tonight Show'Monday night.
In a slightly dazzling post-Oscars spectacular, Jimmy Kimmel and took to skewering Hollywood’s biggest night on his 9th annual ‘Jimmy Kimmel Live: After The Oscars’ special in the least offensive way possible – by asking some of the world’s biggest movie stars to poke fun at the seriousness of awards season by starring in some fake film trailers based on fictitious films populated by popular memes of the YouTube variety.
Sure,Seth Meyers gets a few good-natured digs in before Ian McKellen flips the script and quite literally takes over his own 'Late Night,' but that doesn't mean that anyone was having a bad time on the show last night. Meyers, finishing up his first week as 'Late Night' host, welcomed everyone's favorite pair of best friends -- McKellen and Patrick Stewart -- and the results were both charming and quite funny.
"I know, why can't we get a distortion pedal with a true bypass?"
All Conan O'Brienwanted to do last night on 'Conan'was chat about the end of the Sochi Olympics and its final medal count, but that relatively simple plan was derailed by some inept sound guys who were too busy chatting over the show's live feed about, well, their ineptitude to let Conan and Andy Richterrehash the winter sports spectacular.
If Jimmy Fallonis secretly competing for some kind of special title like "Late Night Talk Show Host Who Can Get The Most Famous People in the World to Do Insane Stuff on Television," he's already got that fictitious accolade in the bag after his first two weeks as 'Tonight Show' host.
There's little question that Jimmy Fallon loves rapping, fake music videos, invented sporting events, and asking his 'Tonight Show'guests to help him combine all of the above into its own unique blast of '80s-tinged goodness and oddly catchy lyrics (if you count a single line as "lyrics"). That doesn't seem to be abating in his second week as host on the venerable late show, as basket-baller LeBron James popped up for a game of Wastepaper Basketball.
If you’ve recently watched Antoine Fuqua’s hard-bitten 2001 cop drama ‘Training Day’ and found yourself imagining what it would look like with a zippy comedic cast and a bizarrely convoluted plotline, Tim Story’s 'Ride Along' is the answer to your oddly specific cinematic dreams. For the latest round of big screen "good cop, bad cop, dumb cop," Kevin Hart and Ice Cube star as diametrically opposed do-gooders with very different ways of getting things done, even as they both rigorously adhere to the letter of the law.
Animated animals have long been used as cuddly, fluffy stand-ins for actual human beings and their fraught interactions, and director Peter Lepeniotis' 'The Nut Job doesn’t break from that tradition in the slightest, using the hungry inhabitants of a sunny park to frame up an allegory about political machinations and maneuvering.
No. Really. That’s what 'The Nut Job,' an animated film about squirrels trying to steal nuts from a local nut shop, is about. Politics.
‘Paranormal Activity: The Marked Ones’ finds its own entertaining voice for the majority of its slim 84-minute runtime, before giving itself over to the good of the franchise as a whole, sacrificing quality and coherence in the process.
Imagine, if you can, a film about World War II, and orphaned children, and looming death, and brutal Nazis, and the horrors of the Holocaust. Then imagine a narrator for that film. Then imagine the worst possible narrator* for that film – just the most wrong-headed, bizarre and frankly offensive narrator you can possibly picture. Keep that in mind. (And, if you’re not familiar with either the film’s source material or its IMDb page, don’t worry about any spoilers here, we’ll save them for the very end.)
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