With pages of action and a faithful fanbase, Hollywood is mining the good book for blockbuster stories.
Because clearly nothing can go wrong with pumping out film after blockbuster film of a beloved franchise.
Inside, there's a 'blockbuster' piece by Royal writer Katie Nicholl.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art, in big need of a fall blockbuster, is rewriting art history to be just a bit more salacious.
Sandra Bullock is the new Will Smith (i.e., a star who can single-handedly carry a blockbuster)!
Any single one of those things would itself make for a blockbuster news story.
But in light of a blockbuster report by Alana Goodman of the Washington Free Beacon, I now lean more toward the latter.
Much of that wealth came from blockbuster memoir sales and huge speaking fees.
also block-buster, big bomb (4,000 pounds or larger, according to some sources), 1942, from block (n.) in the "built-up city square" sense. Entertainment sense is attested from 1957. U.S. sense of "real estate broker who sells a house to a black family on an all-white neighborhood," thus sparking an exodus, is from 1955.
A great success; a lavish and popular film, show, etc: A gangster movie can be a box-office blockbuster
[1950s+; fr the large high-explosive aerial bombs of World War II called blockbusters]
A real-estate dealer who blockbusts (1960s+)