Ahh, the fine art of waiver deals. Plus, news on the Wild Card chases.
Last time I/we was/were late. This week's picks are juuuuuust right. Enjoy.
The Film Cynic reflects on the mother-in-law cliché as his brother's wedding approaches.
Chris Muir's excellent Day By Day cartoon, for August 21, 2005
The system is too flawed to continue.
Sitting at a computer and activating a remote-controlled firearm to shoot an animal three states away is not hunting...
A brilliant depiction of Vietnam that fails as a game.
To my dismay, Myst's power to enthrall me has not waned one iota over the last eleven years...
The Great Raid is based on two books: The Great Raid by William Breuer and Ghost Soldiers by Hampton Sides
Riveting performances from Norton and Gere make this film succeed despite the trite hyperdrama of the title.
If I went back in time to the 80s, on TV I would face a primitive reality of limited options on my non-flatscreen, non-surround sound Zenith compared to today
The funniest movie of the year, but also very vulgar. Destined to be a huge hit. Steve Carrell is hilarious.
This week we heard about a lot of remakes and adaptations and other bad news bared.
"My mind is in a muddle. Like... thick fog. I can't make sense to myself sometimes."
I worked 10 hours overtime, and I lost that much money in taxes.
With the highest priced government per citizen, Pennsylvania is neither red nor blue any longer, Pennsylvanians are just bruised.
A CNN report, airing tonight, highlights the steps leading to mistaken WMD intelligence presented to the public.
Freedom of speech? Not while Senator Santorum is in the room.
We are sometimes caught dealing in generic phrases like "military action" or "defense plan," and we may forget that good men and women, not words, defend freedom.
Patti Smith; Lou Reed; Jeff Buckley; Miles Davis.
"If I have a secrete of what keeps me young, then definitely I'm going to sell it"Manu Dibango
His most frequent sound was a loosey goosey country funk, a particularly depraved cosmic comic cousin of the Band
We all eat, but are not all informed about the customs and artistry involved in the simplest table service.
Cooper is a genius of American literative. Don't be put off. The tales are fun, exciting and romantic.
Paul Roberts' "The End of Oil" has come out in paperback with a new afterword that is hardly comforting.