Writer Theodore Sturgeon was tired of having to defend science-fiction from seemingly constant attacks on its literary worth when he famously said in 1953 that, yes, 90% of science fiction is crud…
Thomas J. McLean
Walt Disney Studios is in the enviable and unusual situation of having three very different pictures competing for the animated feature Oscar.
Less is more in M. Night Shyamalan's old-fashioned sci-fi thriller, a film that eschews heavy reliance on flashy visual effects for a carefully constructed story using solid performances and…
Domestic Film DAILY
PROVIDED BY: Box Office
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles1Daily:$7.6M Cumulative:$79.8M Paramount Pictures 13.49%
Guardians of the Galaxy
Guardians of the Galaxy2Daily:$6.6M Cumulative:$188.5M Disney 23.68%
Into the Storm
Into the Storm3Daily:$2.1M Cumulative:$21.1M Warner Brothers / New Line 21.06%
Last year's "The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring" proved Oscar gold was no fantasy for director Peter Jackson and his colleagues.
Where once sci-fi TV featured clever but simple plots, men in rubber suits and models on wires, a new generation of genre shows is proving there's more to space than costuming and special effects.
The show's called Comic-Con Intl., but A-list Hollywood talent such as Ang Lee, James Cameron, Hilary Swank, Lucy Liu and Ben Affleck made it seem more like Sundance than San Diego.
Science fiction and fantasy shows hold a special place in TV history. Who can think of the 1950s without "The Twilight Zone," the 1960s without "Star Trek," or the 1990s without "The X-Files"?
Ben Edlund was just a teenage comicbook fan when he created "The Tick."