If Godzilla were a real creature, his incredibly rapid growth spurt on the big screen would be off the charts, even setting evolutionary records, a new report finds.
Science in film can mean futuristic sci-fi, with faster-than-light-speed spacecraft; laser battles on distant planets; or an uprising of humanlike, intelligent androids. It could also accompany stories of global disasters fueled by exaggerated versions of modern threats, such as pandemics, nuclear war, extreme weather or climate change. It could even present thoughtful portraits of real women and men who were scientific pioneers and innovators, whose discoveries shaped the world as we know it today. Grab some popcorn and settle in with Live Science at the movies.
In the new movie, one, solitary Megalodon is still lurking in the depths of the Pacific Ocean. Is that possible?
Today (May 4) — also known as Star Wars Day — Live Science is debuting a new movie-themed column and video series, where we'll be looking at how feature films represent science and scientists.
A remarkably well-preserved plaster-of-paris sphinx was uncovered in the dunes along the California coast, near Santa Barbara.
Androids are a mainstay of science fiction, compelling audiences to question how we define what makes us human.
Titan Books is now selling their 80-page homage to the popular horror/sci-fi franchise, "Alien: The Coloring Book." It's the official coloring book of the sci-fi series.
Catch a whiff of the fresh science movies, documentaries and television shows springing up on Netflix in May.
Film director Ridley Scott suggests that intelligent aliens are "out there," and Earth's inhabitants should prepare for the worst.
Author Rebecca Skloot spoke with Live Science about her involvement with the HBO adaptation of her book, "The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks."
How does the famous, fictional giant ape measure up against some of the biggest animals on Earth — living and extinct?
What's new on Netflix this month in science- and technology-themed entertainment? Take a peek with Live Science.
Looking for science- and technology-themed entertainment on Netflix? Here’s what's new to the site this month.
When it comes to vices, James Bond may be known for martinis, but a new study finds that he's been quite the smoker as well.