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Posts Tagged ‘Rotten Tomatoes’

Rotten Tomatoes Expansion Into TV Gets Quick, Bad Review

That didn’t take long. A few hours after Variety‘s Marc Graser tipped the first big change at rottentomatoes.com since the site launched in 1998, Atlantic Wire fellow Esther Zuckerman has given the expansion a thumbs down.

Launching Tuesday, RT’s TV Zone will rate TV series using the same scale that is employed for movies. With one big difference – TV ratings will be tied to full seasons rather than single episodes. Writes Zuckerman:

TV criticism isn’t the same as movie criticism. Whereas movie criticism is fairly finite — a critic states his or her case and it’s done — television criticism has to account for the fact that shows can vary wildly over the course of their seasons. Note, for instance, how initially critics weren’t too thrilled by Mad Men or Breaking Bad at the shows’ outsets…

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Lauren Berger Writes New Book for Young People Entering "Real World"

Lauren Berger Welcome to the Real WorldCareer Expert, Lauren Berger, releases her second book, Welcome to the Real World: Finding Your Place, Perfecting Your Work, and Turning Your Job Into Your Dream Career (Harper Business), on April 22nd. In this book, Berger shares everything she wishes someone told her after graduation. Her book is the essential guide to anyone starting their first, second, or third job. She encourages readers to be fearless, step outside of their comfort zones, and go after what they want.

LAT in 90 Seconds

30899936.jpgGentrification, LA-Style: Only in Los Angeles would an increasingly gentrified downtown threaten — not lower-income tenants — but movie producers who are used to filming without neighbors raising much of stink.

25801862.jpgRejoicing Rats: Ratatouille kicked Bruce Willis’s butt.

30902074.jpgA Story With Lots Of Pretty Words In It: Reporter Martin Miller has a kinda-sorta illuminating piece about how networks never declare their shows to be “cancelled.” Mostly, he says, it’s a matter of Hollywood ego. There. That was one paragraph. Somehow Miller makes the point stretch out for 22.