News 16 - 30 of 41
Playing the bad guy, the 'Inglorious Basterds' actor is seen shooting Firth during the filming in Surrey, England.
The actor slams the president in the October issue of Playboy, telling him to 'be f***ing presidential.'
Jackson lands a villainous role that has been passed on by Leonardo DiCaprio and Tom Cruise.
The Nick Fury in the Marvel Universe is attached to be the president of the United States in Jalmari Helander's first English-language film.
Robert Downey Jr., Samuel L. Jackson, Jeremy Renner, Mark Ruffalo and Chris Evans are all set to present the golden statuettes to the winners of the 85th Academy Awards.
The Nick Fury depicter in 'The Avengers' delivers a foul-mouthed cover to Swift's hit break-up song during his recent appearance at a U.K.'s radio show.
The 'Final Destination 2' director passed away at 60 years old while filming his latest project 'Kite'.
When a Houston-based interviewer aims to ask his opinion on the racial controversy surrounding 'Django Unchained', Jackson refuses to answer the question unless the reporter says the N-word.
The 'Dancing with the Stars' judge surprises his fans by marrying his longtime girlfriend, Sue Barrett, in a secret ceremony.
'I have no idea what Spielberg was trying to do,' Jackson says, referring to the confusing final scene of the critically-acclaimed history movie.
Though the Jedi master died in the previous film, Jackson insists that he wants to take part in 'Episode 7', saying, 'I think that Mace Windu could be an Obi-Wan Kenobi-type hologram.'
The actors each provided arguments on which of their respective movie, 'Les Miserables' or 'Django Unchained', is more sad in terms of story.
The 'Avengers' actor wants to stay associated with the space saga, saying, 'I can come back as one-armed or a one-handed Jedi that's still around that didn't actually die.'
Jackson is seen sporting white hair and eyebrows while donning sleek black vest and long-sleeved white shirt in his portrayal of Calvin Candie's trusted house slave, Stephen.
The Nick Fury depicter tells the New York Times film critic A.O. Scottto to find another job after giving the superhero movie a poor grade on his review article.