Yep, all in one place: a list of every movie coming out this holiday season.
Over at the Los Angeles Times, there's an exhaustive list of every single major theatrical feature release scheduled from now through the end of the 2016-17 holiday season..
Get out and see a movie in a movie theater with your friends and fam this year. If you're young and you grew up netflixing or whatever, check it out. It's like communal VR.
On the holiday movie release schedule tip, Entertainment Weekly has this rad little infographic calendar, below.
From their preview:
From the mystical realms of Doctor Strange to Rogue One: A Star Wars Story's galaxy far, far away and the musical interludes of La La Land, it's about to be a transporting holiday season for moviegoers. [T]he cinematic calendar is packed and ready to be unwrapped, boasting animated adventures like Disney's Moana, a return to J.K. Rowling's wizarding world in Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them and a host of movies that are hoping to find themselves on the Oscars ballot after we ring in the New Year.
If I was at a drive-in movie in 1979 and this commercial for the snack bar played, I'd have secretly wished it was the actual film we were there to see. (via r/ObscureMedia)
Lydia Cambron brilliantly recreated the final, enigmatic scene from 2001: A Space Odyssey. My god, it's full of droplets. (via Daring Fireball)
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Even as the world takes tentative steps toward reopening against the ebbs and flows of COVID-19, movie theaters remain in a netherworld limbo. High-profile film releases continue shuffling as theater chains, studios and filmgoers grapple with the fact that an enclosed theater may not be a safe place to be for some time to come. […]
The year 2020 has basically kicked down that door and dragged us all into the Zoom age, whether we like it or not. And now that we're basically inviting our boss, co-workers and other business associates into our homes via video, we've unwittingly stumbled into all kinds of new potential for embarrassment. Like when you're […]
One million Americans use American Sign Language as their primary means of communication. But as you'd expect, even though ASL is the sixth-most used language in the US, it isn't just any old language like English or Spanish or French. According to Communication Service for the Deaf, 98 percent of Deaf people don't receive education […]