I could adress the question with some "situationnist" quotes or any smart criticism of spectacle, but as flip already adressed some good points concerning the question of "entertainement", I'd rather focus on the industrial aspect.
The question seems to imply many others.
The main being to me : why, as anarchists, would we need industry if we don't need capitalism ?
Is there anything like an "anarchist industry", or "communist industry" (In the anti-authoritarian meaning of the term), or "non-capitalist industry" ?
It sounds like a big oxymoron to me.
As far as I'm concerned, the problem of such theories (mainly supported by anarcho-syndicalists) is that it generally degenerated into a form of radical reformism.
The aims of the Charter of Amiens, even being not clearly anarchist, were to overthrow capitalism, free society from exploitation and alienation through a movement being totally independent from the state and political parties.
The less that we could say is that these prerogatives have been clearly revised downwards. In the best of case, now a day, the "program" of anarcho-syndicalists and "revolutionnary syndicalists" can be sum up to "self-management of the production". For the needs of propaganda, there is often words like "revolution" or "general strike" that are spread, but as "long term goals" always postponed indefinitely. The revolution is never on the agenda, and nothing is said on how we could concretly procede to the "expropriation of capitalists", to quote the very words of the Charter of Amiens.
Again, the problem -to me- is that this production, and the industry are not neutral, and that through the capitalist industry (or any kind of its sectors ) contain and reproduce the ideology of commodity and the model of capitalist production, in other words : the economy.
So the major criticism that the perspective of a "self-managed industry" can be adressed is that it would inexorably tend to reproduce both the economy of capitalism (even in a "alternative model") and and therefore power.
Also, a very good critic that I have read in a text by Peter Gelderloos is that theories of "self-managed economy" or "worker controlled economy" (generally linked to anarcho-syndicalism, "revolutonnary syndicalism", libertarian communism or Communist Councilism) is that they tend to give a prominent place to decisions of economic nature : just like in capitalism.
This is what the political economy is all about !
I would also say that big problem with industry is that it supposes
a certain level of centralisation.
Contrary to what the liberal ideologies promotes, the spirit of production as it have been thought since the begining of the industrial revolution (in Europe as in the US) requires centralization in the very heart of the process of production.
Who will decide what is to product on an industrial level, especially when it's not about producing raw materials, or "products of first necessity" (if such an expression would still have sense in a world without bosses that tends to produce and organize scarcity and starvation) but also streamline "cultural products" ?
The very question seems to me : is it reasonable to pretend we could somehow have something like "anarchist chain work" ? Because, until today, there have been no such thing like an industry without chain work and streamline productions (as far as I know).
We could say that, in a certain way, it was experienced in the revolutionnary spain by members of the CNT and other anarchists taking part to the republican governement for the so called "necessity of war". But then it was adressed many criticism as long as the workers were still exploited in a very rough way, the principle of industry tending to reproduce hierarchy and not encouraging any kind of "rotation of tasks", with the "self-managers" on the one hand (especially the union representatives of the CNT, supposedly mandated to represent the workers, but as always tending to act like bureacrats because of their position), and the managed ones on the other hands.
A history of that period have been made in Michael Seidman's "Workers against work", you can read it here : https://libcom.org/library/workers-against-work-michael-seidman
So, at the risk of sounding rethoric, the question you ask make me ask myself : why whould we have an entertainment industry or any kind of industry at all ? Why would we need it ?