He will rock you. Adam Lambert released his new single “Welcome to the Show” Thursday – and it appears his time on the road fronting Queen may have inspired him sonically.With its moody production and confidence-radiating lyrics, the dramatic, slow-burning anthem is akin to a modern take on the glam group’s classic “The Show Must Go On.”
The ringleader of this episode’s group of Saviors is Paula, an energetic redhead who loves a good metaphor and hates most other things. Paula seems super hardcore — she cops to killing her boss almost immediately after everything fell apart, and presumably long before killing the living became a common thing — but she also seems pretty annoying, and so it was good to see her fall victim to one of the greatest zombie deaths in recent memory: Impaled on a stake and then eaten by her own trap zombie. It felt vaguely reminiscent of the sequence in the 1999 film Deep Blue Sea (SPOILER ALERT again, this time for the 1999 film Deep Blue Sea) in which we get a long and important seeming monologue from Samuel L. Jackson and then he is immediately and triumphantly eaten by a genetically engineered super shark. The zombie ate your face, Paula. That’s tough luck.
You’ve probably heard that the new movie 10 Cloverfield Lane started out as an unrelated thriller called The Cellar (or Valencia). And then producer J.J. Abrams decided to rename it 10 Cloverfield Lane, and make it a “sister movie” to his 2008 sleeper hit. This was probably a mistake, because it underscores that this new film, while entertaining, just isn’t in the same league as Cloverfield.I’m going to try to avoid any spoilers in this short review, because the surprises in 10 Cloverfield Lane are a big part of how the movie functions. But I’m going to assume that you’re okay with me talking about stuff that was already revealed in this trailer:
According to the official synopsis, Marvel’s Captain America: Civil War finds Steve Rogers leading the newly formed team of Avengers in their continued efforts to safeguard humanity. But after another incident involving the Avengers results in collateral damage, political pressure mounts to install a system of accountability, headed by a governing body to oversee and direct the team. The new status quo fractures the Avengers, resulting in two camps—one led by Steve Rogers and his desire for the Avengers to remain free to defend humanity without government interference, and the other following Tony Stark’s surprising decision to support government oversight and accountability.
” creator J. K. Rowling has run afoul of political correctness enforcers accusing her of engaging in “cultural appropriation” because a newly-released fictional history of the Potter universe references American Indian culture.The seven-book “Harry Potter” series takes place entirely within Rowling’s own United Kingdom. But, as part of the run-up to the release of the movie “Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them,” which will take place in a magical version of 1920s New York, Rowling is releasing four short works that flesh out the fictional world of North America’s witches and wizards.