3 items from 2014
Two and a half years after the first trailer was released, Rainmaker Entertainment and Blockade Entertainment have debuted the first poster for their upcoming Ratchet & Clank movie, which will hit theaters sometime in 2015.
The movie is based on the popular Playstation video game series, which first launched in 2002 and has sold more than 26 million copies worldwide. Ratchet (voiced by James Arnold Taylor) is the last of his kind, a foolhardy "lombax" who has grown up alone on a backwater planet with no family of his own. Clank (voiced by David Kaye) is a pint-sized robot with more brains than brawn. When the two stumble upon a dangerous weapon capable of destroying entire planets, they must join forces with a team of colorful heroes called The Galactic Rangers in order to save the galaxy. Along the way they'll learn about heroism, friendship, and the importance of discovering one's own identity.
This week's Star Trek: Tng look-back comes to a trite, predictable episode that you're best off skipping...
This review contains spoilers.
3.20 Tin Man
The Enterprise's mission is interrupted by the arrival of the USS Hood, which gives them a new assignment: take Tam Elbrun – a Betazoid emissary with hyper-acute telepathic abilities – into Romulan-claimed space so that he can make contact with an space-based entity known as the "Tin Man". I'll warn you, this sounds much more exciting than it turns out to be.
Elbrun associated with a famously botched first contact mission, which makes the crew uneasy. Especially Riker, whose friends died in the incident. It also transpires that Elbrun was one of Troi's patients when she was studying psychiatry, so remember: everything that happens from this point on is partially her fault.
The plan is for Elbrun to use his mind-powers to coax the Tin Man away from the star it's orbiting, »
Title: The Sublime and Beautiful Director: Blake Robbins Starring: Blake Robbins, Laura Kirk, Matthew Del Negro, Anastasia Baranova, Scott William Winters, Armin Shimerman Solid acting and filmmaking technique breathe a good bit of life into “The Sublime and Beautiful,” a Slamdance Film Festival world premiere and narrative feature competition title, but there is ultimately not enough of distinguished merit to save the movie from a screenplay that trades in rote, plodding dramatic developments and say-nothing symbolism. While not without a couple moments of nicely observed quiet heartache, too much of this impressionistic tale of survivor’s guilt, built around a drunk driving accident that robs a small town couple of their three children, is balanced alongside meandering story [ Read More ]
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3 items from 2014
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