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October 9, 2015


Meteor: Conclusion - open thread

by Bob Sassone, posted Jul 20th 2009 12:30PM
I'm hearing a lot of things about NBC's Meteor miniseries, that it was deliriously awful, stupid, ridiculous, and overall a candidate for Mystery Science Theater 3000. Is that true?

I think these "Earth being destroyed by rocks from space" movies played themselves out years ago, and I thought the casting of people like Christopher Lloyd and Jason Alexander was kinda funky, but was it that bad? Give us your thoughts below and let me know if I should even bother watching it.

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Right Now on Cinematical

by Kona Gallagher, posted Mar 21st 2009 10:05AM
The folks at our sister site Cinematical are working hard to give you news and reviews of the best -- and worst -- the silver screen has to offer. Here are some of their musings on the latest blockbusters, indies, and everything in between:

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It's Friday and there's no Galactica. What will we do?!

by Keith McDuffee, posted Jun 20th 2008 12:57PM
bsg earth
Get ready for many, many Friday nights of having to find something better to do than sit in front of television to watch Battlestar Galactica. You could always dig into your past-season DVDs to reminisce on what's happened before ("and will happen again?") or simply watch BSG online. There's also the unimaginable: spending time with friends and loved ones, stepping out of the house or, gods forbid, getting some extra sleep.

While we all think of what to do with that extra hour we have every week, let's go over a few things going on since last week's mid-season finale.

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Battlestar Galactica: Revelations - VIDEO

by Keith McDuffee, posted Jun 13th 2008 11:30PM
(S04E09) Well now, how was that for a surprise ending? Well, that is, for those who didn't get to see the screening in L.A. Wednesday night. I was invited to go but, seeing as I live on the other side of the country, it wasn't really all that practical to be there.

While this was an amazing episode, I've got mixed feelings of sorts. I'm elated that this isn't the finale episode of the series, that we've got another slew of episodes to go through before "the end." However, this episode felt like it possibly could have ended the series -- will the real final episode pay off as well as this one did?

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Women from The View debate science, roundness of Earth - VIDEO

by Bob Sassone, posted Sep 19th 2007 12:41PM

Sherri ShepherdIt's 2007. We no longer use leeches in medical procedures, we don't dip people in water to see if they're witches, and television has gone from black and white to color and HD. So why are there still people who aren't sure if the world is flat or round?

I bring this up because of the video after the jump. It's from The View (shocker!), and shows the ladies talking about whether or not new co-host Sherri Shepherd thinks the world is flat. Shepherd, who also doesn't believe in evolution, says she doesn't know because she's "never thought about it." I guess this is the part of the story where I'm supposed to say "everyone's entitled to their opinion," but I just can't in this case.

Prediction: Jimmy Kimmel will be all over this tonight.

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A few ways to experience Live Earth

by Adam Finley, posted Jul 4th 2007 2:22PM

live earthCan we save the Earth through music?

Of course not, don't be stupid. However, that doesn't mean you can't catch the twenty-four hour Live Earth global concert series on TV starting this Saturday, July 7.

Here's a list of channels that will be covering the event:

  • NBC: 8:00 p.m to 11:00
  • BRAVO: 9:00 a.m. on July 7 through 2:30 a.m. on July 8
  • UNI HD: 4:00 a.m. on July 7 through 2:00 a.m. on July 8
  • SUNDANCE: 4:00 a.m. on July 7 through 2:00 a.m. on July 8
  • MSNBC: intermittent coverage throughout
  • CNBC: 7:00 p.m. on July 7 through 2:00 a.m. on July 8
  • TELEMUNDO: 7:00 p.m. through 8:00 p.m.
  • MUN2: 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.

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Robert Redford launches eco-community through Sundance Channel

by Anna Johns, posted Apr 17th 2007 3:20PM
the greenThere's a new series of environmental programming on Sundance Channel called The Green, and it's all about ways that people can reduce their impact on the earth. I caught a preview of one show, called Big Ideas for a Small Planet last weekend on Discovery Channel and found it to be interesting stuff. The episode I saw focused on modular homes that take fewer resources to build than on-site homes. They look pretty rad, too, and kind-of break the mold of the old trailer park home that is not sustainable.

The approach that the producers seem to be taking in this series is not at all preachy or meant to cause you to feel guilt. I was very impressed by the way it focused more on the innovative technology and out-of-the-box thinking by the designers of the eco-friendly modular homes, rather than hammering me with statistics about how many resources our homes consume.

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Yes, they are. Ron Moore clears up BSG's season finale

by Anna Johns, posted Mar 26th 2007 2:20PM
bsg; battlestar galacticaIf you have not seen Sunday night's kickass season finale, STOP READING NOW. (But come back after you see it, because you will have questions)


Battlestar Galactica executive producer Ron Moore answered a few questions from a reporter at Pittsburgh's Post-Gazette that clear up some of the confusion from last night. For instance? Yes, they are Cylons. Chief, Saul, Sam and Tori heard the music when they reached a certain point in space, signaling their awareness of who they are. Moore says, "These are four of the final five, which puts them in a separate category from everybody else." Who is Cylon #5? Moore doesn't say. But he does promise that, next season, we'll get to discover the backstory for the new Cylons as they try to figure out how this could happen.

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South Park: Lice Capades

by Adam Finley, posted Mar 24th 2007 10:01AM

cartman(S11E03) Sorry this review is a few days late, Becky, but I've been sick.

Overall, I thought this was a good episode, though it didn't floor me with hilarity the way some episodes do. Perhaps that was in large part to not quite understanding what the point of the episode was. Was it meant to mock those who see the Earth as a conscience entity that can actually choose to get rid of us the way the students of South Park get rid of lice? Or was the whole episode just a philosophical experiment and we're left to make up our own minds? Or maybe it was all just a really elaborate set up so they could do a gag about Angelina Jolie having crabs at the end of the episode.

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Sony acquires rights to Afterworld

by Adam Finley, posted Feb 16th 2007 2:03PM
earthThe animated series Afterworld, originally seen on the Bud.TV broadband site, has been acquired by Sony Pictures Television International (SPTI). Sony has secured multi-platform rights to the series, which focuses on a man named Russell Shoemaker who wakes up and finds the world decimated and most of the human race missing. As he tries to find his family, he pieces together how the world was destroyed and finds survivors trying to start over again. The series, which consists of 130 two-minute episodes, was created by producer Stan Rogow (Lizzie McGuire) and writer Brent Friedman (Dark Skies, Enterprise). Thirteen half-hour episodes will be made available for television broadcast.

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Battlestar Galactica: Torn

by Keith McDuffee, posted Nov 3rd 2006 11:51PM
battlestar galactica
Well, here I am watching the episodes live with the rest of you. And you know what? It feels good! Now I look forward to every week where there will be a new episode instead of lumping a bunch into one season. There's something to be said about pacing oneself.

Dear lord (lords?), what an opening. Does anyone get tired of seeing Number Six scantily clad, let along on a beach? Though it's about time that Baltar questions the vision of Number Six that plagues his thoughts, both in dreams and seemingly in reality.

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Sundance prepares first environmental documentary

by Adam Finley, posted Oct 25th 2006 1:03PM
earthBack in July I mentioned that Sundance was planning to launch a programming block of show's with an environmental theme called Sundance Channel GREEN. The new weekly primetime block will feature documentaries and original series about environmental issues, with a multiplatform launch that wil allow viewers to see content online as well as on select mobile devices. The first series out of the gate will be a 13-part documentary titled Change Agents that will focus on "cutting edge" inventions created for the environmental revolution. The documentary is being produced by Scout Productions, the same company that brought us Queer Eye for the Straight Guy.

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