Pixar animations are nothing short of magic and their latest film is no exception. Directed by Toy Story 3's Lee Unkrich, the story takes place in a town where music is banned but a young boy's obsession with Ernesto de la Cruz and his guitar leads him to the Land of the Dead. Anthony Gonzalez, Gael García Bernal, and Benjamin Bratt provide the voices when the film comes to theaters November 22, 2017.
Everyone knows that the real money in any criminal enterprise is in arms. The latest update for GTA Online takes the game from relatively small-time crime to all-out war. Featuring underground bunkers, mobile operations centers, and weaponized vehicles, San Andreas is no longer safe for regular citizens — if it ever was.
Spoiler Alert: John Wick kills a lot of people. We're talking 128 to be exact. That's almost double the body count from the original film. He kills them with cars. He kills them with guns. He kills the with his hands. He even kills them with pencils. It's no surprise that someone compiled them all together to this ten-minute supercut of the ultimate assassin doing what he does best —, assassinating.
There are two ingredients that make for a truly delicious cake: Blood and sweat. This recreation of the chocolate cake from Matilda has both, with the added bonus of not having to eat the entire confection before you can leave the table.
The Skyladder parkour course at Tianman Mountain in China is the largest parkour course in the world. As long as three football fields, the 999-step course has 45º incline and some long drops that would tax the fittest runner. Calen Chan ran the entire course and filmed it in the first person — with a GoPro in his mouth.
It's one of the best urban legends in film: Was Star Wars salvaged in the editing room? The release of episodes I-III and their nearly universal dislike helped popularize the notion that George Lucas' original trilogy was more a product of emergency surgery than a coherent narrative from the beginning. The Solomon Society looks at the evidence to see if the Star Wars films we know and love were a product of — or saved from — their creator.