When "Arrested Development" comes to Netflix this spring, it looks like the majority of you won't have to stumble bleary-eyed into the office after marathon-watching its return.
On Thursday, the streaming entertainment service announced that the resurrected series will debut online on Sunday, May 26. That's smack-dab in the middle of Memorial Day weekend, so if you do choose to watch all 15 episodes at once, chances are higher you'll be able to do so.
Netflix isn't taking its original content potential lightly.
The home of the resurrected "Arrested Development" announced Wednesday that it's picking up a new series from Andy and Lana Wachowski.
What was once a mere cult classic is now a potential new series for Amazon.com.
Amazon Studios is at work on a pilot episode of "Zombieland," based on the 2009 film, and according to Deadline two of the show's lead characters have been cast.
One of the hottest new dramas of the season isn't on your television - it's wherever your closest Internet connection happens to be.
Netflix's "House of Cards" has generated considerable buzz because of its risk-taking: the reported $50 million price tag to produce a single season; the streaming entertainment service's push for original programming; and the fact that all 13 episodes can be watched in one gluttonous sitting.
But however you decide to watch it - serialized, like your appointment viewing TV shows, or as one long movie - critics are calling "House of Cards" a must-view for Netflix subscribers.
For his next project, Eminem is thinking about reality.
The hip-hop artist's Shady Films has teamed up with Ben Silverman's Electus to craft a reality series centered in Em's hometown of Detroit. Called "Detroit Rubber," it'll follow Rick Williams and Roland "Ro" Coit of the sneaker store Burn Rubber.
If you resolve to do anything this year, perhaps it should be what you're most afraid to try.
That's what documentary filmmaker Morgan Spurlock is encouraging seven New Yorkers to do with his Web docu-series "Failure Club," based on the premise that the less afraid of failure you are, the more you can achieve.
"We all have that one thing that, for some reason, we’ve kind of put off. Whether we were afraid, or we just felt like we didn’t have time or the support from friends or family, " Spurlock says.
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