Poor Jason David Frank. There is maybe no other person on this Earth—except maybe Haim Saban—who is as passionate about Power Rangers as the man behind Tommy Oliver himself. Turns out, Frank is so proud of the series and his role in it, it got him into a tussle with security officers during the new movie’s premiere.
The Power Rangers movie reboot hits theaters this week, and it’s not going to be the last time we see these teenagers with attitude if the man who brought Power Rangers into existence has anything to say about it. In fact, there are plans already under way for a six-part saga.
The Power Rangers movie is about a bunch of superpowered teens who wear brightly colored alien armor to kick the crap out of evil aliens. Also they get giant robots at some point. So I have absolutely no idea why this dreary clip from the movie is of them discovering Zordon’s command center—and not much else—is the…
Apparently, that live-action Naruto movie is still in the works, and it looks like the man who first brought the manga to life is helping out with the production. Masashi Kishimoto announced his involvement at this year’s Jump Festa expo, sharing some pre-production images with audience members. Whee!
We already knew that author Pat Rothfuss and Lin-Manuel Miranda were going to be a part of Lionsgate’s epic-scaled TV/movie adaptation, but now the show has found its most direct creative lead: John Rogers, the creator of the delightful Librarians series.
It’s still incredibly weird that Divergent is suddenly going from humongous box office adaptation to TV show—but now we know a little but more about how that eventual transformation is going to be made. Not only will the final movie be re-adapted, but the series itself will continue to tell new stories in the Divergent…
Any weirdo who came of age in the VHS era will remember Vestron Video; though the 1980s powerhouse had some big hits (including Dirty Dancing), it was also responsible for making countless midnight movies available for home viewing. Now, Lionsgate owns the Vestron vaults, and six very special Blu-rays are soon to…
After Book of Shadows: Blair Witch 2, we didn’t think we’d be seeing another entry in this franchise. Until now.
Lionsgate’s first Power Rangers movie is still a year away, but the studio is putting a lot of faith into the franchise performing well for it going forward. Are you ready to be excited for not just one Power Rangers movie, but seven of them?
Steam’s had a movie section for a little while now, but for the most part it’s been home to indie flicks and Naruto. Recently, though, that’s been changing. Case in point: Lionsgate just added 100 movies to Steam, including Hunger Games and Twilight.
I guess sullenly slouching and shoving your hands in your pockets is today’s equivalent of “attitude”? Anyways, here you go—your first, somewhat low-key official look at the new Power Rangers movie.
We have casting details, we have Rita Repulsa, and now we have the first synopsis for Lionsgate’s upcoming Power Rangers movie. It’s not much, but it’s something.
After directing The Divergent Series: Insurgent and The Divergent Series: Allegiant, Robert Schwentke is leaving before completing the final film, Divergent: Ascendant. So the position of Divergent director is open.
Lionsgate, the studio behind The Hunger Games, puts Star Wars in the same category as terrorists in terms of screwing its bottom line. Wait, what?
Look, I’m just spitballing here, but maybe turning a franchise about an enforced violent battle to the death among teenagers isn’t really the best idea for a theme park?
For what seems like the 100th time, a Monopoly movie is about to pass Go. Lionsgate is the latest company to try and turn the popular board game into a movie and they’ve hired Andrew Niccol, creator of Gattaca and The Truman Show, to write it.
Lionsgate’s rebooting Vincenzo Natali’s 1997 science fiction horrow movie Cube. Why? Because why not, I guess.
San Diego Comic-Con is one of the biggest pop culture events of the year, but it's only a few crazy days long. That might be changing thanks to a new partnership between Comic-Con and Lionsgate, which wants to build a video-based subscription service to turn the event into a "year-wide celebration."