Offering a much-needed collective catharsis and thrilling action, Black Panther: Wakanda Forever is a tribute fit for a king.
Here's our in-depth look at the technology, the limitations and frustrations, and the wonderful moments that make up the The Hobbit on 4K Blu-ray release!
Martin Freeman and director Paul Andrew Williams on #AConfession, a devastating true-crime drama that deals with the harrowing aftermath of murder.
Breeders, FX's no-holds-barred look at modern parenting, is right at the top of our must-watch list. But when does it start?
Despite the comic trappings of its trailers, Whiskey Tango Foxtrot is a tall glass of dark comedy mixed with serious drama.
Tina Fey's Whiskey Tango Foxtrot hits theatres March 4th but Dork Shelf and Paramount Pictures want to send you to an advanced screening in Toronto, Montreal or Ottawa.
The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies closes out an otherwise so-so series in the best possible way.
With the last chapter of this triple-dipped prequel series coming out at the end of the year, we can't help but wonder is there any 'new material' left for us to get excited about?
Going through True Detective withdrawal? Good news! To help get you through this rough time, we’ve compiled a list of five miniseries to fill that empty spot in your heart with.
The Hobbit: Desolation of Smaug isn’t necessarily better or worse than its predecessor, but more like an inverse of all of An Unexpected Journey’s positives and negatives. Instead of an opening hour that sets things up in excruciating detail and a final two hours of exciting story, Smaug has a pretty entertaining, fast paced and swiftly moving opening 100 minutes before giving into repetitive indulgence that exists for no reason except to drag the story out over three movies.
Enter for a chance to win one of four prize packs celebrating the release of The World's End (now playing in theatres everywhere), including a special, limited edition beer glass and a pair of run-of-engagement passes to see the film!
Despite a jarring transition to its genre story this time out and not being the same laugh a second riot that Shaun of the Dead and Hot Fuzz were, Edgar Wright's trilogy capping The World's End becomes the best of the trilogy simply through being incredibly thoughtful (on top of being hilarious).
Dork Shelf sits down with writer-director Edgar Wright and actor Nick Frost to talk about their trilogy capping comedy The World's End, working with Simon and everyone they have grown close to one last time, what separates this effort from the recent glut of “manchild” moves, how nostalgia for music is a trademark of stunted adolescents, what their next plans together might be like if they ever happen, the one awkward thing that Frost always seems to have to do on his wife’s birthday, and why Wright has changed his opinion on Bad Boys 2 (somewhat).
Enter for a chance to win one of ten pairs of passes to the Toronto premiere of Edgar Wright's The World's End on Wednesday, August 7th, courtesy of Dork Shelf and eOne Films. Who knows? Maybe there will even be a surprise guest there...
While dividing Tolkien's most childish and thinnest material into three films seems like a strange decision, Peter Jackson makes it mostly work with The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey, which still manages to be a lot of fun. That new high-frame rate 3D? Not so much.