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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009

4 items from 2016


Red band clip from Mike and Dave Need Wedding Dates

29 June 2016 6:30 PM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

With a little over a week to go until its Us release, a new clip has arrived online for the upcoming comedy Mike and Dave Need Wedding Dates which sees Anna Kendrick and Aubrey Plaza take Zac Efron and Andy Devine on a full-throttle date; check it out below after the official synopsis…

Hard-partying brothers Mike (Adam Devine) and Dave (Zac Efron) place an online ad to find the perfect dates (Anna Kendrick, Aubrey Plaza) for their sister’s Hawaiian wedding. Hoping for a wild getaway, the boys instead find themselves outsmarted and out-partied by the uncontrollable duo.

Mike and Dave Need Wedding Dates is set for release on July 8th in the States and on August 10th in the UK.

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- Amie Cranswick

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How superhero movies embraced wild west frontier libertarianism

28 April 2016 9:39 AM, PDT | The Guardian - Film News | See recent The Guardian - Film News news »

Captain America: Civil War isn’t the only comic-book movie to champion the strong individual over unreliable authority figures when it comes to sorting good from bad. The tactic worked well before – in westerns

Link Appleyard might be the archetypal cowardly wild west lawman. John Ford’s classic 1962 western The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance presents the gutless town marshal, played by Andy Devine, as a legacy of the cracks in the system that require strong men like John Wayne’s steely Tom Doniphon to deliver true justice in a time of chaos. When Lee Marvin’s bestial Valance rolls into town to bully greenhorn lawyer James Stewart, it is not the bumbling Appleyard who steps up to help him. Instead, it is the indestructible Wayne, a superhero in everything but name and outfit, who delivers the bullet that saves Stewart’s bacon.

Related: Captain America: Civil War – conflicted heroes »

- Ben Child

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How superhero movies embraced wild west frontier libertarianism

28 April 2016 9:39 AM, PDT | The Guardian - Film News | See recent The Guardian - Film News news »

Captain America: Civil War isn’t the only comic-book movie to champion the strong individual over unreliable authority figures when it comes to sorting good from bad. The tactic worked well before – in westerns

Link Appleyard might be the archetypal cowardly wild west lawman. John Ford’s classic 1962 western The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance presents the gutless town marshal, played by Andy Devine, as a legacy of the cracks in the system that require strong men like John Wayne’s steely Tom Doniphon to deliver true justice in a time of chaos. When Lee Marvin’s bestial Valance rolls into town to bully greenhorn lawyer James Stewart, it is not the bumbling Appleyard who steps up to help him. Instead, it is the indestructible Wayne, a superhero in everything but name and outfit, who delivers the bullet that saves Stewart’s bacon.

Related: Captain America: Civil War – conflicted heroes »

- Ben Child

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Remembering Oscar-Winning Gwtw Art Director Menzies

28 January 2016 3:24 PM, PST | Alt Film Guide | See recent Alt Film Guide news »

William Cameron Menzies. William Cameron Menzies movies on TCM: Murderous Joan Fontaine, deadly Nazi Communists Best known as an art director/production designer, William Cameron Menzies was a jack-of-all-trades. It seems like the only things Menzies didn't do was act and tap dance in front of the camera. He designed and/or wrote, directed, produced, etc., dozens of films – titles ranged from The Thief of Bagdad to Invaders from Mars – from the late 1910s all the way to the mid-1950s. Among Menzies' most notable efforts as an art director/production designer are: Ernst Lubitsch's first Hollywood movie, the Mary Pickford star vehicle Rosita (1923). Herbert Brenon's British-set father-son drama Sorrell and Son (1927). David O. Selznick's mammoth production of Gone with the Wind, which earned Menzies an Honorary Oscar. The Sam Wood movies Our Town (1940), Kings Row (1942), and For Whom the Bell Tolls (1943). H.C. Potter's Mr. Lucky »

- Andre Soares

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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009

4 items from 2016


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