Latest WALL-E Stories
By REBECCA HANSON By now, practically everybody who does not live under a rock has bought a ticket to this summer's many blockbusters.
By Frank Gabrenya, The Columbus Dispatch, Ohio Aug. 3--With all due respect to Batman, the Joker and fans of dark crime dramas, the best-reviewed movie of 2008 is an animated feature rated G.
By ALICIA ANSTEAD While summer on the coast of Maine is defined by outdoor activities such as boating and hiking and tanning, for much of the rest of the state - and indeed the country - the most popular seasonal activity is going to the movies.
By Jonathan Romney Earth is an abandoned rubbish tip void of life ...
In this delightful film the technical wizards at Pixar - which made Toy Story, Finding Nemo, The Incredibles - dispel the myth that size matters.
T he technical wizards at Pixar (Toy Story, Finding Nemo, The Incredibles) dispel the myth that size matters in their latest computer-animated fable.
THERE isn't a trace of the Alien action hero about Sigourney Weaver as she describes her latest role in Pixar blockbuster WALL-E (pronounced Wally). Dressed demurely in peach, the trademark tough demeanour which shot her to fame is long gone.
THE newest star in Hollywood has been out and about in Edinburgh ahead of the release of his summer blockbuster. WALL-E, a small, unsophisticated-looking robot, is widely expected to be one of the cinema hits of the season.
Conservatives love to complain about Hollywood liberalism, but most of the political films that shuffle through the cineplexes are standard-issue leftie hackwork that neither persuade nor succeed. You can see them coming a mile away.
By Michael Gerson For a children's movie, "WALL-E" begins with startling bleakness: epic landscapes of the Earth buried under the waste of endless human wants.
- The deadly nightshade, Atropa Belladonna, which possesses stupefying or poisonous properties.
- A sleeping-potion; a soporific.
- To mutter deliriously.