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The year is 1969. The place is Los Angeles.

But Hollywood, really.

A ruggedly handsome, old-school, 45ish man is driving a cream-colored Cadillac the size of a small boat. He is stopped at a red light when a hippie girl in jean shorts and a halter top glides in front of the car.

She might as well be from Mars for all they have in common.

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The year is 1969. The place is Los Angeles.

But Hollywood, really.

A ruggedly handsome, old-school, 45ish man is driving a cream-colored Cadillac the size of a small boat. He is stopped at a red light when a hippie girl in jean shorts and a halter top glides in front of the car.

She might as well be from Mars for all they have in common.

  • 0

The year is 1969. The place is Los Angeles.

But Hollywood, really.

A ruggedly handsome, old-school, 45ish man is driving a cream-colored Cadillac the size of a small boat. He is stopped at a red light when a hippie girl in jean shorts and a halter top glides in front of the car.

She might as well be from Mars for all they have in common.

  • 0

The year is 1969. The place is Los Angeles.

But Hollywood, really.

A ruggedly handsome, old-school, 45ish man is driving a cream-colored Cadillac the size of a small boat. He is stopped at a red light when a hippie girl in jean shorts and a halter top glides in front of the car.

She might as well be from Mars for all they have in common.

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“I can help! I’m strong ... and sticky!” — Peter Parker, offering his assistance to a superhero he’s only just met in “Spider-Man: Far From Home.”

If you’re still recuperating from the enormous and magnificent but, let’s be honest, also exhausting and sometimes very heavy feast that was “Avengers: Endgame,” the Marvel Universe has just the entree for you: How about a little “Spider-Man” light?

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“I can help! I’m strong ... and sticky!” — Peter Parker, offering his assistance to a superhero he’s only just met in “Spider-Man: Far From Home.”

If you’re still recuperating from the enormous and magnificent but, let’s be honest, also exhausting and sometimes very heavy feast that was “Avengers: Endgame,” the Marvel Universe has just the entree for you: How about a little “Spider-Man” light?

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For decades at sold-out Jackson Hole Cinemas showings, moviegoers may have found their attention split between the latest blockbuster and their silent battle for ownership of a narrow armrest.

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In light of the United Nations’ recent report detailing the catastrophic rate of species extinction in the 21st century — up to a million kinds of plants and animals in the next few decades — it may come as no surprise that wild salmon, too, are facing trouble.

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“Therefore thus saith the Lord, Behold, I will bring evil upon them, which they shall not be able to escape; and though they shall cry unto me, I will not hearken unto them.” — Jeremiah 11:11

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As of last week, the nonprofit once known as the Jackson Hole Wildlife Film Festival has announced a new name — Jackson Wild — and a revitalized purpose: to cultivate media-centric events and partnerships capable of creating global change.

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To understand what restoring the once-decimated population of native Yellowstone cutthroat trout in the Yellowstone Lake ecosystem has entailed, start with three figures: 10 years, $2 million and 3 million gill-netted lake trout.

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Husband-and-wife directors Jimmy Chin and Elizabeth Chai Vasarhelyi bagged some coveted hardware for their film “Free Solo” documenting rock climber Alex Honnold’s quest to climb, without a rope, El Capitan’s Freerider route in Yosemite National Park.

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When Alex Honnold climbed El Capitan without a rope the “Free Solo” film crew was arguably more nervous than he was. In a New York Times short, directors Jimmy Chin and Elizabeth Chai Vasarhelyi open up about the important question they had to address before agreeing to film their friend: Wh…

This Just In
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It's officially Oscar season, and Jacksonites E. Chai Vasarhelyi and Jimmy Chin's movie "Free Solo" has been nominated for Best Documentary Feature.

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A century and a half after John Muir spent his first summer in California’s Sierra Nevada, his words and writings continue to inspire movements to protect lands the environmentalist described as a “Range of Light.”

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Netflix released its most ambitious interactive film, “Black Mirror: Bandersnatch,” on Dec. 28. Touting over five hours of filmed content, the “choose-your-own-adventure” style offers a seemingly novel way to watch a movie.

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Not every ski movie ends with a quote like “If nature fails, humanity fails,” but Teton Gravity Research’s “Ode To Muir” is not your average stoke film. It’s a ski movie with a message.