This week, we're off to Hogwarts with special guest/Harry Potter witch Katrina Kelly to chat about "Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone" (Sorcerer's Stone if you're American).
Rupert Grint gazes into the future and sees a bleak existence for Ronald Weasley.
The abysmal CBGB is about as appropriate and fitting of a tribute to the sadly lost NYC Bowery dive and punk rock Mecca as playing a Jock Jams album over pallbearers carrying a casket to a hearse.
Enter for a chance to win one of ten pairs of passes to an advance screening of CBGB in Toronto on Thursday, November 21st, courtesy of Dork Shelf and Union Pictures.
The WWII survivalist drama Into the Wild doesn't bring much of anything new to the table, but tight pacing and great performances make it worth the time of genre fans.
For fans, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part Two has been a moment we’ve been both waiting for and dreading simultaneously. To see the end of something that, for those of my age group and level of dedication, has lasted for over a decade is obviously bittersweet. That’s a long time to have really loved and been invested in something.
The first part of the climax to the Harry Potter series is much different than its predecessors. It features whole new kinds of depression, anxiety and an anger that the previous films simply did not have. In the past books and films, Harry and his crew had to overcome obstacles and that was that, even though they knew something more was coming. There were epic battle scenes, and other scenes that showed Potter striving for some illusive goal. This time around, Harry, Hermione Granger and Ron Weasely are alone and confused in a dark and sinister world.