Tag Archives: Boo Boo

‘Breaking Dawn’ wedding scene is “really touching”

HollywoodNews.com: All that any ‘Twilight’ fan can talk about these days is the upcoming films and wedding scene between Kristen Stewart and Robert Pattinson. And it sounds like the ‘Breaking Dawn’ wedding scene will live up to all expectations, states UsMagazine.com. “It was weird. I was sitting there and I[...]

“Yogi Bear” sequel scares up screenwriting duo

By Sean O’Connell Hollywoodnews.com: Hey Boo Boo! Are you ready for a return trip to Jellystone? Well, we’re going back, whether you want to or not. Hide your picnic baskets because writers Joshua Sternin and Jeffrey Ventimilia have been hired by Warner to pen a sequel to their original “Yogi[...]

This Week In Movies with Pete Hammond

By Pete Hammond hollywoodnews.com: For the first time two 3D movies opened against each other on the same weekend grabbing a combined total of an estimated $60 million at the box office just one week after the debut of another 3D family epic, The Chronicles Of Narnia: Voyage of the[...]

Justin Timberlake tequila commercial tidbits

HollywoodNews.com: Justin Timberlake may be known for his music and his acting, but he can now add “director” to his résumé after making his debut behind the camera, shooting a series of advertisements for a brand of tequila. One of the 30-second clips features a riding crop-bearing woman pacing a[...]

“Yogi Bear” goes from teaser poster to teaser trailer

By Sean O’Connell Hollywoodnews.com: Yesterday it was a teaser poster (as well as an unexpected e-mail from a disgruntled reader). Today, “Yogi Bear” graduates to a full-on teaser trailer, complete with a brief introduction by Dan Aykroyd. Click over to Yahoo! Movies to view it for yourself. Now that we’ve[...]

“Yogi Bear” teaser poster hits Web. Hide the picnic baskets.

By Sean O’Connell Hollywoodnews.com: Did “Garfield” teach us nothing? Have the lessons of “Marmaduke” gone unnoticed? The tepid box-office figures for each ($75 and $32 million, respectively) suggest that the ticket-buying audience does not want its collective childhood destroyed by soulless Hollywood products meant to cash in on live-action nostalgia.[...]