Despite all the speculation that “Home Again” would revisit the classic episode “Home,” we instead got an episode that tried to recapture the brilliance of season one’s “Beyond the Sea.” It didn’t exactly work out.
Last night was episode three of The X-Files, and not only did it finally deliver on the promise of the reboot, it was a perfect showcase of everything that made The X-Files great in the first place.
It wiped out all three of the original X-Men films. Guess we know how Fox is going to reboot X-Men.
Gotham, a hellish form of torture dreamt up solely to punish Rob Bricken that occasionally moonlights as a Fox TV show, is heading to comics. Well, the story is actually heading back to comics, given its increasingly loose roots in Batman fiction.
Deadpool fans are already getting a movie that can encapsulate the gory wildness of Wade Wilson in all is splendor, considering the film carries an R-rating. But are you in the market for even more curses, bodily viscera, and nudity in your superhero movies? Well, you might just be getting your wish.
It is a humdinger of a time to be a weird Fox pilot, and we can add another to the delightfully bad idea of a tech billionaire buying his own police department. The network just announced a new procedural drama based on Zoobiquity, examining cross-species medicine through the lens of a wacky doctor/veterinarian…
“No” is the resounding answer most of us have to that question, I hope. But it is an excellent premise for a television series that’s right at the line between present day reality and true dystopia.
We’re two episodes into the X-Files revival, and what we’ve gotten is pretty much a throwback to the show’s 1990s glory days. Which is a problem—because instead, this show should be taking advantage of everything that’s changed since it went off the air in 2002.
The Magicians and Lucifer premiere, and The Venture Bros. return after three years! The Vampire Diaries, The Originals and Grimm return from hiatus! Best of all: Amanda Pays is back on The Flash, Goth Felicity returns to Arrow, and Supergirl gets an impressive spike in the FX budget! Plus X-Files, Jaws, and Agent…
This Sunday, The X-Files returns for a six-episode miniseries. It’s been eight years since the last movie, and fourteen since the last TV episode. We’ve already watched the first three episodes of the new series, and are here to tell you, with no spoilers, that it’s worth your time. But it may not be worth the wait.
Grimm, Angel, Constantine and countless other shows have explored detective stories with supernatural and occult themes—but Lucifer, which debuts Monday night on Fox, proves there’s room for one more. In fact, Lucifer may be the best this genre has ever seen, thanks in large part to its title character.
The planned Christmas 2017 release date for Avatar 2 is now off the table for Twentieth Century Fox, according to the Wrap. This isn’t really a surprise, since James Cameron and Avatar have always had a long gestation period. Always.
Chris Carter deserves all the credit in the world for creating The X-Files. But he has never, ever been the series’ strongest writer. And, man, have the movies never been a particularly great venue for his creation. So maybe he should just leave his script for X-Files 3 in a drawer.
As a teaser for the X-Files revival, which premieres January 24, Fox has put a 21-minute featurette online called “Re-Opened” which gives a primer on the original series for new viewers and a tantalizing look at the six new episodes for the old fans.
While it might be Christmas Eve, for Deadpool, today is Trailer Eve—and ahead of the full event, Fox have released a suitably festive teaser to celebrate. Seems like Santa’s got some new competition in the “Jolly guy in a red suit” department.
Seriously though. Do you need anything else after a headline like that?
Lucifer is a gleefully camp take on the devil to the point where it feels like it belongs back in the mid-90s weekend afternoons on the WB. That is not an insult. It is my highest form of compliment.
Why not? At least this live-action, updated version of a fairy tale from the perspective of the villain isn’t a remake of something. Plus, there’s something distinctly Rumplestiltskin-y about Serkis.
Our first look at the next generation of X-Men is here—and things aren’t looking too hot for Charles Xavier and his friends, old and new. Apocalypse has come to wreak... errr, the Apocalypse!