The third annual 909 Film Festival screened an array of Inland Empire-inspired films, ranging from the adorable to the downright bizarre. It ended with two University of La Verne student-produced films that earned awards Sunday night at Pitzer College in Claremont.
Director Joss Whedon had a lot of expectation thrust upon his shoulders with the high standards of audience members. Lucky for Marvel fans and executives alike the movie did not disappoint, with a record breaking $200.3 million made in the box office opening weekend in America, and a whopping $441.5 million overseas.
As one of the pillars of American literature, it would only be fitting for a film about Edgar Allan Poe to be as dark and captivating as his works. Unfortunately, “The Raven” is not that film.
Excitement has been building for the release of “The Hunger Games” since plans for the film adaptation of the novel were announced in early 2009.
An update of the 1980s television show of the same name, “21 Jump Street,” comes a surprisingly entertaining comedy that strays from the stereotypical slapstick film.
Based on Mary Norton’s 1952 fantasy novel “The Borrowers,” “The Secret World of Arrietty” tells the story about a 13-year-old girl who is small enough to be held in the palm of a hand.
Diehard “Twilight” fans across the world rejoiced at the recent release of the latest movie installment, “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn, Part One.” Contrary to popular belief among Twihards, the movie does not sparkle nearly as bright as the Cullens’ skin.
With next Friday’s release of “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn, Part One,” many fans are rereading books and polishing lines from the movies.
The creativity of the 909 area code was showcased with the second annual 909 Film Festival rescreening put on by the University of La Verne’s communication department.
Every Friday at 1 p.m. the Morgan Auditorium is turned into a time capsule that, when opened, transports you back in time with music from every era.