8-Bit Cinema makes an impressive pixelated tribute to Mad Max, Furiosa and the rest of the motley crew of characters featured in the latest action-packed "Mad Max" sequel.
For all its explosive energy, "Mad Max: Fury Road" found its genesis on the page as something quite different. The film's director George Miller tells how the road warrior journeyed from graphic novel to celluloid, and what lies beneath the bluster.
Mad Max has a fair amount of issues that are guaranteed to frustrate, but there's a handful of delectable chaos inside that's worth being exposed to -- just maybe not at full price.
Childlike Pee-wee Herman greets the morning in a crazy way during a teaser trailer for the made-for-Netflix movie "Pee-wee's Big Holiday."
Late-night TV host heads to Comic-Con in San Diego in style: dressed up as The Doof Warrior riding in (or on) the Doof Wagon from "Mad Max: Fury Road."
Opinion: "Fury Road" lives up to the hype as a truly great action movie. So CNET's Kelsey Adams is driving the wrong way with a little "Yes, but..."
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Technically Incorrect: He's given little North an iPad. Now she's apparently being pestered to buy things.
You can don the road warrior's leathers in the new post-apocalyptic game, but there's no sign of fan favourite Furiosa.
Before the explosions, the flaming guitars and the special effects, "Mad Max: Fury Road" was conceived in 3,500 graphic novel-style story boards. CNET speaks to the film's director George Miller about the long road towards creating the road warrior.