At this point, "zombie comedy" has become a movie genre in its own right, thanks to films like Shaun of the Dead and Fido. And the latest addition is Life After Beth, about a young man whose dead girlfriend (Aubrey Plaza) comes back. Alas, Beth is not quite funny enough, or clever enough, to stand out from the zombie…
Everybody's buzzing about the new comedy album 2776, which is chock full of famous comedians and personalities, riffing about the future and science-fictional stuff. Almost everybody you love is on this album — but perhaps surprisingly, the clear standout is NPR's Nina Totenberg's a capella rock opera.
Aubrey Plaza comes back from the dead in the zombie comedy Life After Beth, but she isn't quite herself anymore. Watch her snark, suck face with Dane DeHaan, and eat a little human flesh in the movie's first trailer.
Aubrey Plaza doesn't look like her usual cool and collected self in the first images from the zombie film Life After Beth. In fact, she looks feral and very much dead—not to mention hungry.
During Hollywood's golden era, it was common for a picture (they called 'em pictures back then) to be based on a popular stage play. It still happens, but rarely. The biggest and most visible movies are based on comic books these days (they called 'em graphic novels back then, they'll say of us) but maybe we're about…
With Scott Pilgrim, Bryan Lee O'Malley created a world ruled by video game logic and filled with flaming-swords, superpowered vegans, and evil ex-boyfriends. We asked the movie's cast which parts of the Scott Pilgrim universe they wish were real. Spoilers.