In a new Role Recall interview, the infinitely enthusiastic screen icon talked us through his most beloved films including 'The Big Chill,' 'The Fly,' 'Jurassic Park,' 'Independence Day,' 'The Life Aquatic,' and 'Thor: Ragnarok.'
The actress dishes on “Chicago,” “Mask of Zorro,” “Ocean's Twelve,” “Traffic,” and talks about what it was like to perform live and win an Oscar — while nine months pregnant.
Basketball hustlers Billy Hoyle (Woody Harrelson) and Sidney Deane (Wesley Snipes) team up in the film, but that didn't stop the competition between the actors.
Even what he did recently offering $10 million for any information leading to the impeachment of our so-called president, I thought was pretty cool," Harrelson says of Larry Flynt.
“The Bodyguard” turns 25, and Kevin Costner explains why Whitney Houston was "the perfect choice" to co-star in the hit drama.
Actor who played Perry White in "Man of Steel" and "Batman v Superman" will play Ant-Man ally Bill Foster in upcoming sequel.
Actress explains how she came dangerously close to plummeting to her doom in a famous scene from the 1980s comedy.
Actor takes us on a tour of his greatest hits, from "Cheers" to "White Men Can't Jump" to "Hunger Games" to "True Detective."
Jackie Chan’s most serious injury, a skull fracture on the set of the 1986 action-comedy "Armour of God" that nearly killed him, came after a little drinking and stunting.
Jackie Chan was sick and tired of trying to cross over into American movies. The martial arts wonder and ex-Bruce Lee stuntman was a superstar in his native China, but his attempts at going Hollywood in films like Big Brawl (1980), The Cannonball Run (1981), and The Protector (1985) barely registered with stateside audiences. “Nobody knew who this little Chinese guy was that spoke no English,” Chan told Yahoo Entertainment during a recent Role Recall interview (watch clip above).
'20th Century Women' and 'Rules Don't Apply' star looks back at her acclaimed, eclectic career
'Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt' star Carol Kane looks back on her many iconic roles, from 'Taxi' to 'Dog Day Afternoon' to 'Seinfeld' to 'The Princess Bride.'
These days Kate Beckinsale is probably better known for werewolf-whooping in the Underworld series than tea-sipping in costume dramas. But her roots are firmly planted in the latter. The 42-year-old London native made her movie debut in the 1993 Shakespeare adaptation Much Ado About Nothing while on summer break from Oxford before headlining fanciful fare like Cold Comfort Farm (1995) and Emma (1996).
Talky but never boring. Cool but never pretentious. Personal but never exclusionary. Defiant but never disaffected. Funny but never too daffy. Always backed by a kick-ass soundtrack.
George Miller was a working ER doctor when he set off on making his first movie, the independently financed Mad Max. The actioner became of the most profitable films of all time, launched Mel Gibson’s career, and lead to three sequels, including last year’s box-office hit Mad Max: Fury Road, which earned Miller his first Best Director Oscar nomination. In between his work on the original Mad Max trilogy (which also included 1981’s Road Warrior and 1983’s Beyond Thunderdome) and Fury Road, Miller helmed a couple adult dramas (1987’s Witches of Eastwick and 1992’s Lorenzo’s Oil) and a few projects that couldn’t be further from the bloodbaths of apocalyptic Max-land: the family flicks Babe: Pig in the City (1998), Happy Feet (2006), and Happy Feet 2 (2011). Highlights: Related: Director’s Reel: Spike Lee on the Prescience of ‘Do the Right Thing,’ the 'Mockery’ of Denzel’s 'Malcolm X’ Oscar Loss, and More Mad Max (1979) Miller is the first to admit that he didn’t have a tight grip on what filmmaking entailed when he shot his debut.
In her latest film, Trumbo, Lane plays Cleo, full-time mom and recreational juggler who also happens to be the very faithful wife to Bryan Cranston’s blacklisted screenwriter Dalton Trumbo. Her Outsiders co-star Tom Cruise, who performed all that slick bottle-twirling in Cocktail.) And in our latest edition of Role Recall (above), Lane shared colorful stories from her impressive body of work, including the times she got in trouble for rehearsing on Stains and badly hurt her neck during a love scene on Unfaithful. Related: Bryan Cranston Admits Dalton Trumbo Could Be Kind of an ‘Ass’ Some highlights: A Little Romance (1979) Lane wasn’t just making her screen debut at 13, she was making it opposite a living legend: Sir Laurence Olivier.
Killers come and killers go, but there’s never been a horror movie villain like Freddy Krueger, and there’s never been a horror movie star like Robert Englund.
The 79-year-old known for his All-American good looks, everyman appeal, and smart, authoritative characters has been a constant force in American film from the ‘70s (The Sting, All the President’s Men) to the '80s (The Natural, Out of Africa) up through the '90s (Sneakers, Indecent Proposal) and beyond, even as he’s gotten choosier with roles and devotes much of his time overseeing the world’s preeminent showcase for independent cinema, the Sundance Film Festival. In our latest episode of Role Recall, which you can watch above, Redford reminisces about five of his most memorable parts, including how traded places with Butch Cassidy co-star Paul Newman, hid a skiing injury on the set of The Sting, and risked infuriating fans of the novel The Natural for the sake of a happy ending. It’s hard to imagine, given how similar their screen legacies feel now, but Paul Newman was a much bigger star than Redford when the pair teamed up for this Oscar-winning Western, having starred in classics like Cat on a Hot Tin Roof, The Hustler, and Cool Hand Luke.
We went back in time with 'Terminator Genisys' star Arnold Schwarzenegger to look back at some of his most memorable roles in our latest installment of "Role Recall."
"Better Call Saul" and "The Last Man on Earth" star Mel Rodriguez talks about his past roles, including "Enlisted," "Community," and "Gilmore Girls."
The eight-time Oscar nominee (and one-time winner) sat down with Yahoo Movies to share stories from the sets of seven of his classics, including where exactly his Scent of a Woman lieutenant colonel’s penchant for yelling “Hoo-wah!” came from.
In 2005, Hilary Swank became only the fourth actress ever — and first in more than a half-century — to win Academy Awards on her first two nominations (the first three were Luise Rainer, Helen Hayes, and Vivien Leigh). Not only that, but she won for two lead roles (Boys Don’t Cry and Million Dollar Baby), and over a span of only five years. It was a dramatic accomplishment for the Nebraska native, who famously said while accepting her second Oscar, “I’m just a girl from a trailer park who had a dream.” Swank, 40, is once again in awards contention for the Tommy Lee Jones-directed period drama The Homesman, which, like Boys Don’t Cry, brings her back to her home state (at least in setting). She plays a pioneer who helps transport three troubled women across dangerous and desolate terrain from Nebraska to Iowa, with the help of Jones’s expectedly grizzled claim jumper.