Disney marketed "The Lion King" as their first original animated film story. Was that true?
In a sadcom, you must suffer for your happy endings.
Could this animated feature starring wrestler John Cena as a pacifist bull actually be one of the year's best kids movies? Well, it's gotta be better than "Boss Baby" and "The Emoji Movie," right? Here's what critics say.
Sure, one is a washed-up star (who's also a horse) and the other is a high-flying ad man, but both are womanizing alcoholics incapable of disengaging from self-destruction.
"There's so much Springfield-related creativity happening right now — it's just that none of it is coming from the show's creators."
The best part of this video is the large, illuminated crucifix in the middle of the yard that is otherwise overflowing with Minion paraphernalia.
Exploring the reasons behind the genre’s lavishly detailed electrical infrastructure.
If Brooklyn is being overrun by zombies, there's not much you can do but suit up and kill your ex with a tennis racket.
When abstract geometry meets the beauty of ballet.
Yes, this is "for children." That doesn't mean we didn't watch and enjoy the whole dang thing.
The things we do to survive.
"The Incredibles 2" opens in theaters on June 15th, 2018.
You probably know how addictive and deadly opioids like fentanyl are. But there's more than one way to measure dangerousness.
Plenty of comedians have material about air travel, but Brent Pella's unfortunate story about a "weight distribution" problem is truly bizarre.
If spiders could talk like this, we'd all be more than okay with them.
Okay, maybe we don't press buttons to shoot lasers at piles of fuzz to make bolts, but we've all felt some variation of this guy's pain.
"Frozen figures — once paralyzed by moods — are reduced to heaps of flexible nothingness," writes artist Ari Weinkle in his description of this weird, wonderful video.
"Your entire face changed. It dissolved. It was broken."
Hey all you armchair badasses out there. You might want to take Joseph Lazito's word for it and rethink that whole "I could totally take on that mass shooter, if only I were there I would have gotten him" thing.
There are no happy endings on Netflix's cartoon about a talking horse. There's no closure. And that's because of one simple, guiding philosophy the show's creator, Raphael Bob-Waksberg, holds dear: "existing is hard."
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