Episode three of the new season of Westworld is arguably one of the show’s most revealing and exhilarating. Despite season one offering jaw-dropping moments, such as when we learn Bernard (Jeffrey Wright) is a host and that we are, in fact, watching two different timelines 30 years apart, the third instalment of the current season offered plenty in terms of a wider, more expansive vision of what we know about the theme parks and their history. It’s also indicative that the revolt happening in Westworld is far greater than Delores (Evan Rachel Wood) and Maeve (Thandie Newton): it’s happening all over, in every single park.
People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA) has taken aim at Westworld, claiming that it used elephants from a company that it says abuses animals. In an open letter to HBO President of Programming Casey Bloys, PETA’s Lauren Thompson says that at least one of the elephants used in the latest episode of the sci-fi show was provided by Have Trunk Will Travel. PETA claims to have ‘eye-witness’ video footage that proves that the company has abused elephants in its care.
After becoming a fan favorite and Emmys darling in its first season, Westworld is set to return in April. Here is everything we know so far about the HBO sci-fi show's upcoming second season.
The 30-year-old actress says she almost got 'emotional' upon being told she makes equal pay in the midst of a widespread movement in Hollywood toward eliminating disparities.
A look at the Westworld Superbowl trailer and an analysis of what the key moments within it may mean for the show's likely direction in season 2.
Whether you're a white hat or a black hat, you'll be thrilled to hear that HBO is reopening the gates to Westworld sooner than anticipated.
As the sequel to 1996's 'Trainspotting' hits cinema, we find out how the Brit big-screen A-list of two decades ago have fared since. Credits: Rex_Shutterstock/PA
Westworld was just about theme park robots running amok, right? So why are extras in the new HBO reboot being asked to sign contracts which mean they consent to taking part in a bizarre selection of sexual scenarios? - Emily Blunt on refusing nude scene - Neville Longbottom is unrecognisable… again - Admiral Ackbar for Star Wars 7 This is the question the Screen Actor’s Guild is asking, after the peculiar stipulations in casting contracts were brought to its attention. Among the acts extras - who were being paid up to $600 each, far more than the SAG minimum - were asked to consent to were ‘genital-to-genital touching’, 'graphic sexual situations’ and being OK with finding yourself 'on all fours while others who are fully nude ride on your back’.