There’s a moment, early in Conan the Barbarian, when Arnold Schwarzenegger is wandering around some ancient city, high on some mysterious substance, giggling with his Mongol archer sidekick. He takes a few steps backwards and then stumbles into a camel. Without really looking at what he’s doing, he wheels around and…
Snippets from almost all his films, replayed by the man himself. He’s only helped by some stock footage, silly props, and The Late Late Show’s host James Corden.
What is best in life? Seeing a classic sword-and-sorcery hero brought to the big screen, with an iconic bodybuilder in the lead role. But how did Robert E. Howard's Conan the Barbarian become such a classic film? The path to glory was long and twisted. Here's everything you never knew about the making of Conan.
Thanks to an intrepid programmer named Lauri Hartikka, we now have ArnoldC, a programming language where basic keywords are replaced with things Arnold has said in his many fine films.
It's a bit strange no one's thought to do so it, because the canal labyrinths of Los Santos are perfect for some Terminator 2 action. But here it is. YouTuber John Chapman and his friends made a pretty neat shot-for-shot remake of the movie's famous truck chase scene.
I grew up during the 1980s. And like most kids, I watched a bunch of Arnold Schwarzenegger movies. If only I had lived in Japan. I could've grown up with something even better: His commercials.
Yesterday in a Reddit AMA, Col. Matrix took requests to repeat his most iconic lines of the past three decades. Among them: Predator (above), Conan the Barbarian (but not the prayer to Crom) Kindergarten Cop and, of course, The Terminator. How in the hell did nothing from Commando make it?
The Supreme Court's decision today to hear a case about the potential criminalizing of the sale of violent video games to children sparked divided reactions from the parties in the case and a call to gamers to get informed.
The United States Supreme Court may decide whether to hear a landmark case affecting the sale of violent video games as early as next week, the California Attorney General's office told Kotaku today.
The California law passed in 2005 that would have restricted the sale of violent video games to anyone under the age of 18 has been ruled unconstitutional in a U.S. Court of Appeals.