With "Outbreak" newly relevant as it celebrates its 25th anniversary, screenwriters Laurence Dworet and Robert Roy Pool reveal facts you never new about the hit thriller.
In honor of its 30th anniversary, "Rain Man" scribe Barry Morrow shares five facts you may not have known about the 1980s classic.
“Since we're talking about Dustin Hoffman, I just want to say: Dustin Hoffman is a great man and a really good guy,” Murray said.
Screenwriter Barry Morrow has affected nearly 1 million people with his globe-trotting Oscar in an attempt to raise autism awareness.
The first scene shot for "Kramer vs. Kramer" depicted Hoffman's character slapping Streep's, and that's exactly what the actor did.
Three additional women have come forward to make new accusations of sexual assault against Hoffman.
British talk show host John Oliver grilled Dustin Hoffman over the allegations of sexual harassment against him during an awkward 45-minute on-stage Q&A in New York last night.
"There was an offense and it is something for which Dustin apologized," the actress' rep said in a statement.
The future three-time Oscar-winning actress made the claim in Time magazine in 1979, when promoting their film "Kramer vs. Kramer."
Anna Graham Hunter, who was a 17-year-old intern on the TV film "Death of a Salesman" that year, wrote an essay for the "Hollywood Reporter" on Wednesday that claims that Hoffman grabbed her buttocks and made vulgar comments to her — and others — on the set.
The filmmaker wrote the role specifically for the comedian, seeking to tap into the “Happy Gilmore” star’s rarely seen sensitive side.
Sandler is earning some of the best reviews of his career for Noah Baumbach's deep dive into Jewish family dysfunction.
Danish director Michael Noer's film is a humbler enterprise than 1973 film, although still ambitious and impressive enough.
Leslie Jones stopped by "The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon" and told the story of the embarrassing moment she met Dustin Hoffman … and called him Al Pacino.
The actor returns to the kind of dramatic roles that he surprisingly excels at in brief look at Noah Baumbach’s potential awards contender.
Neuroses flow thicker than blood through the veins of the clan under analysis in The Meyerowitz Stories (New and Selected), Noah Baumbach’s rambling, often stingingly amusing look at messy accounts being settled within a disorderly family. Working firmly within the tradition of New York Jewish humor distinctively mined by the likes of Woody Allen, Neil Simon, Carl Reiner, Herb Gardner, Elaine May and so many others, Baumbach’s film for Netflix is more conventionally conceived than some of his best work but benefits from sterling turns from a wonderful cast, most notably Dustin Hoffman and, no kidding, Adam Sandler.
This year marks the 89th Oscars, as another group of Hollywood’s finest are honored for their work. Ever since the first awards were handed out in 1929, the Academy Awards ceremony has consistently made history. Here are a few historic firsts from Oscars past.
Its director dislikes it, critics slammed it — and they're not wrong — but a quarter century later, the Robin Williams-Dustin Hoffman take on J.M. Barrie's timeless tale endures among the kids turned adults who remember it fondly
In a career that started in the 1950s, Vaughan had gained new renown for his role as Maester Aemon on HBO’s Game of Thrones. The actor had appeared in numerous British television series over the years and was often recognized for his performance as the menacing Harry Grout in the popular prison sitcom Porridge. Vaughan was a self-described character actor who considered himself very fortunate to have his extensive résumé.
Wait, is that Taylor Swift? It's okay if you don't recognize her. She is trying to hide her face, after all.
Did you know that Dustin Hoffman loves to play hide and seek? Here, we’ve compiled all our favorite images of him peeking and booing into one illustrated poem.
If you just got your degree, welcome to the real world. Your journey may be ... angst-filled. Fortunately several films show you what comes after college.
In an adaptation from Michael Schulman’s upcoming biography Her Again: Becoming Meryl Streep published by Vanity Fair, the behind-the-scenes struggle between Streep and Kramer vs. Kramer costar Dustin Hoffman is revealed. Only 29 during the 1978 filming of the divorce drama, Streep hadn’t even been considered for the part of Joanna — a mother who decides to leave her husband and son behind in search for more — but managed to woo the movie’s producers with her unique grasp on the role. Playing opposite each other as husband and wife wasn’t necessarily easy for Streep and Hoffman, according to Schulman’s book, as the actor employed intense method acting tactics to get his castmate into character.