Dead 1970s comedians Andy Kaufman and Redd Foxx are going on tour this year. This is NOT a classic Weekend at Bernie’s scenario. Kaufman and Foxx are touring in hologram format.
Neill Blomkamp discusses how Chappie may have delayed District 10. More The Force Awakens rumours offer a tease of what to expect from the next trailer. Gotham casts a familiar ally of Batman. Plus, Sharlto Copley talks Powers, and more info on the heroes joining the Arrow/Flash spinoff. Behold, Spoilers!
Lego Movie 2 gets a director and the Tomb Raider reboot gets a writer. There are brand new Fantastic Four pics. And X-Men: Apocalypse may be adding another star. The women behind Agent Carter discuss their hopes for Season two. Plus Melissa Benoist explains why Supergirl is "relatable." Spoilers, Assemble!
The CW just picked up a bunch of scifi and supernatural series as they announced their brand new pilot orders. This includes a Tales From The Darkside reboot, a plague series and another show about a cab driver who can see dead people.
Hugo Chavez died a few days ago, but he's not exactly going six feet under any time soon. The late Venezuelan leader's body is going to be on display for a week so people can pay homage. But bodies rot starting immediately, and regular old funeral home embalming only lasts a matter of hours. How do you ensure that old…
Urns: They store burned-up dead people. And pretty much look the part. No way you're going to display The Ashes Formerly Known As Grandma on your sleek Wright-inspired mantle in some depressing brass death trophy. Can we interest you in a stylish metallic cube?
It is easy to speak for the dead—after all, they can't correct you. You can safely put words in the mouths of the deceased and trot their lifeless bodies out in public to wag a finger or nod in approval, with no fear that they'll complain. This is especially true of Steve Jobs.
This is Anne Lindeboom. She was born in 1920 and died in 1984. Now, she is a toaster. Or better said, her ashes are.
The aging Japanese population presents a troubling problem when it comes burying loved ones. There's simply not enough room, and the room that is available costs about $20,000, according to Trends in Japan. So leave it to the Japanese to figure out a way to address the problem with a technological twist. Like a data…