Lindsay Lohan Is Linda Lovelace, 'Lost' Producers Explain Shocking Twists In Today's Dailies -- 5/5/10

Lindsay Lohan-- Lindsay Lohan is turning up the heat in director Matthew Wilder's "Inferno" as famed pornography actress Linda Lovelace. Bill Pullman has also joined the cast as Playboy Magazine founder and hero of the Hollywood sign, Hugh Hefner. [Variety]

-- Did last night's "Lost" really happen? Yes, unfortunately, it did. Executive producers and showrunners Damon Lindelof and Carlton Cuse discuss the shocking twists from "The Candidate" and the episode's implications for the remainder of the series. Needless to say, there are spoilers ahead! [Pop Watch]

-- The official plot synopsis for "Inception" has been revealed, offering plenty of details about the thus far detail-free crime thriller from director Christopher Nolan and star Leonardo DiCaprio. If you're looking to maintain secrecy on "Inception," I would avoid the synopsis at all costs. [First Showing]

-- Further details have emerged on "Super 8," the top secret J.J. Abrams project first announced yesterday. Check out the link to learn more, but beware of spoilers. The teaser spot is set to unspool in front of "Iron Man 2," debuting this weekend in theaters nationwide. [New York Magazine]

-- Antonio Banderas and Pedro Almodovar will reunite for "La Piel que Habito" — literally translated as "The Skin I Live In" — more than twenty years after the pair collaborated on "Tie Me Up, Tie Me Down." The movie is described by Almodovar as "a terror film, without screams or scares." [The Hollywood Reporter]

-- Emma Stone and Catherine Keener are joining Nicolas Cage's family as part of the voice cast of DreamWorks Animation's "The Croods," a caveman-era comedy about a family pushed out of its home due to an earthquake. [Heat Vision]

-- Dimension Films will do its best "Paranormal Activity" impression with "The Mummy Archives," a new horror movie described as "a more artful and modestly budgeted version of 'The Mummy'" where characters are plagued by a largely unseen curse. [Los Angeles Times]