Lara Croft's recent video game exploits help explain the new movie's ending — and provide clues to what's to come in the "Tomb Raider" franchise.
Alicia Vikander admits she’s always been “petite.” The Swedish Oscar winner (The Danish Girl) and former ballet dancer stands 5-foot-5 and has always had a featherweight frame. Vikander, 29, added about 12 pounds of muscle to play the video-game-turned-action-movie heroine in the new reboot of Tomb Raider (a role previously played on the big screen by Angelina Jolie in 2001 and 2003). “I lifted weights, probably for the first time in my life, to be able to put on that muscle,” Vikander told Yahoo Entertainment at the film’s Los Angeles press day (watch above).
Details about Goggins’ character and Marvel sequel's plot being kept under wraps; the studio will be discussing the film this week at San Diego Comic-Con
The Season 1 episode, which aired 15 years ago this week, shows why 'The Shield' stands as one of TV's best dramas, let alone cop shows.
In the Season 1 finale of SIX, SEAL Team 6 managed to rescue Rip (Walton Goggins), Na’omi (Nondumiso Tembe), and the schoolgirls. It was Marissa (Christine Lane), the young woman from Oregon who we’d seen Michael (Dominic Adams) recruiting over the computer earlier in the season. The show’s creators — David Broyles and screenwriter William “Bill” Broyles Jr. (Jarhead, Apollo 13) — say it’s a cliffhanger.
This week’s episode of History’s SIX, Season 1’s penultimate episode, ended with Akmal (Zeeko Zaki) locking Rip (Walton Goggins) in a room with Muttaqi (Jarreth Mertz) after Michael (British actor Dominic Adams) had successfully convinced Akmal that the emir was going to kill him next. As thrilling as that cliffhanger is — presumably that truck carrying Michael and the girls to Boko Haram turns around, and SEAL Team 6 in on its way — it’s how we got there that’s at the heart of the episode, and, in fact, the series. Trapped in a cell together, we got to watch Rip and Michael, the Muslim-American terrorist whose unarmed brother Rip had killed in 2014 as the pair was surrendering, have multiple conversations.
At the end of last week’s sixth hour, Michael (Dominic Adams) — the Muslim-American terrorist whose unarmed brother Rip (Walton Goggins) had shot and killed while he was surrendering in 2014 — was placed in the same cell as Rip by his own mentor, Muttaqi (Jarreth J. Merz). The emir has decided to take Rip’s suggestion and exchange the former Navy SEAL for Guantanamo releases, while offering Michael’s head to Boko Haram to even their score.
In last week’s episode of History’s SIX, viewers watched Michael (Dominic Adams) force Rip (Walton Goggins) to film a video confessing that he’d shot an unarmed American who’d surrendered peacefully in Afghanistan in 2014. The world, including the men formerly under his command in SEAL Team Six, saw the tape. In tonight’s hour, while the team decides how to proceed — and uncovers something that helps their search for Rip and the Nigerian schoolgirls — Michael makes sure Na’omi (Nondumiso Tembe) hears Rip’s truth too.
If you’ve invested in History’s drama series SIX, tonight’s episode begins the payoff. This third hour delves deeper into Rip Taggart’s backstory with a series of flashbacks, including our sneak peek above as the then SEAL Team Six leader — played by Walton Goggins — has a heart to heart with Caulder (Kyle Schmid) after Caulder nearly makes a mistake similar to the one we watched Rip make in the series premiere. “You know, at first, it’s like a video game —Call of Duty s***. When you realize the Hajjis shoot back, you get even better at pulling that trigger. ...
History Channel’s new drama series SIX continues tonight with its second hour, which finds former Navy SEAL Team Six leader turned gun for hire Rip (Walton Goggins) still held captive — with Nigerian schoolgirls and their teacher, Na’omi (Nondumiso Tembe) — by Boko Haram. In the episode, written by co-creator David Broyles and directed by Lesli Linka Glatter, Rip’s former team attempts to detain a courier for Boko Haram who could help them uncover his whereabouts.
History Channel’s new scripted series Six, premiering Wednesday, attempts two things at once. It wants to be a realistic portrayal of how Navy SEAL Team 6 has operated in various operations overseas. It tackles this dual goal with admirable skill that sometimes doesn’t live up to the talent on-screen and behind the scenes.
In History’s drama series SIX, premiering Jan. 18, Justified‘s Walton Goggins stars as Richard “Rip” Taggart, a former Navy SEAL Team Six leader turned gun-for-hire who’s captured by Boko Haram alongside the students and teacher of a girls’ school in Nigeria. The men formerly under his command, now led by his protégé, Barry Sloane’s Joe “Bear” Graves, request the rescue mission.
In History’s upcoming drama series SIX, premiering Jan. 18, Justified‘s Walton Goggins stars as Richard “Rip” Taggart, a former Navy SEAL Team Six leader turned gun-for-hire who’s captured by Boko Haram alongside the students and teacher of a girls’ school in Nigeria. “They lose their father figure, and in a way, the sons have to overcome their differences and be the professionals they need to be to bring him back,” says David Broyles, a military special operations vet who co-created the series with his father, screenwriter William Broyles Jr. (Jarhead, Apollo 13). “We’d structured the whole season — this was going to happen here, this was going to happen here — and Walton came in, and he brought such an electricity to the role and challenged our ideas about who Rip was and where we could go with him,” David says.
To do Walton Goggins’ enthusiasm at being cast in the Alicia Vikander-led Tomb Raider reboot justice, you should really hear him say, “I’ve got my d–n Tomb Raider saddlebag! I am ready to get lost in a godd–n tomb!” Then again, if you’ve ever watched the Emmy-nominated actor in FX’s Justified or Quentin Tarantino’s The Hateful Eight, you probably can. Last week, news broke that Goggins will play the antagonist in the film helmed by Norwegian director Roar Uthaug (The Wave). “This director is an extraordinarily talented filmmaker, and Alicia Vikander I’ve met a few times, we have some friends in common, but I just think she’s one of the greatest contributions to any generation of actors, man.
After wrapping six seasons on FX’s Justified, Walton Goggins took a break from TV drama with the dark HBO comedy Vice Principals. But he’s back for more next month in Six, a scripted series inspired by SEAL Team Six missions, premiering Jan. 18 on History.
During Sunday’s finale of the first season of "Vice Principals," Russell and Gamby’s plan came together and fell apart in a gruesome way. The two confronted Belinda Brown with a video of her gin-soaked night and accidentally revealed that they had burned down her house.
On Monday’s "Conan," Walton Goggins, star of "Vice Principals" and a real Southern charmer, told how a baseball to the mouth took out his front teeth — and the horrific aftermath.
Vice Principals premiered on HBO Sunday night. The new series is about two vice principals, played by Danny McBride and Walton Goggins, who are vying for the same job as head principal. McBride plays Neal Gamby, a down-on-his-luck man who is not much liked by either his co-workers or family.
The new comedy from Danny McBride and Jody Hill, the men who brought you the magnificent Eastbound & Down, is Vice Principals, premiering on HBO on Sunday. It stars McBride and Justified’s Walton Goggins as dueling high school vice principals, both of whom aspire to be principal. McBride is Neal Gamby, who shares one trait with Eastbound & Down’s Kenny Powers: an arrogance exceeded only by his cluelessness.
Anyone who saw Justified’s Walton Goggins guest on Community has been waiting to see a trailer for HBO’s new comedy Vice Principals. And finally, it’s here.
The full cast of Hateful Eight, minus Channing Tatum, stopped by Jimmy Kimmel Live on Monday. Quentin Tarantino, the film’s director, explained to Jimmy that he canceled the film when he learned the script had been leaked. He had only given the script to a small number of people, so it was hard for the cast to evade blame. Michael Madsen recounted the phone call on which he learned the script was out: “He said, ‘I only gave the script to three people. Bruce, Michael, and Tim. And I know it wasn’t Tim.’” Though he denies leaking it, Michael’s son even blamed him. ...