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7 items from 2014

The Definitive Scary Scenes from Non-Horror Films: 40-31

11 October 2014 1:34 PM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

40. Night of the Hunter (1955)

Scene: The Preacher on the Horizon

Video: Just like a few others in this section of the list, Charles Laughton’s brilliant Night of the Hunter isn’t really a horror film, but still sets out to keep the audience on edge. Starring a diabolical Robert Mitchum as a preacher/serial killer Reverend Harry Powell, it follows him as he tries to woo his former cellmate’s widow Willa (Shelly Winters), hoping to learn where he has hidden his bank loot. Powell devises that his children John and Pearl must know, but he struggles to gain young John’s trust. When Willa learns of his plan, Powell is forced to kill her and hide the body, leaving him as sole caretaker of the children, who flee down the river. And then the scene. Having believed they have escaped Powell, »

- Joshua Gaul

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Actress Who Leapt To Death From Hollywood Sign Finally Getting Her Movie

19 September 2014 12:14 PM, PDT | Deadline New York | See recent Deadline New York news »

Exclusive: Arthur Sarkissian and writer-director Tony Kaye are teaming to bring the story of Peg Entwistle to light as a movie. She is the blond-haired, blue-eyed actress who committed suicide by jumping off the ‘H’ of the Hollywood sign in 1932 after she was cut out of the David O. Selznick film Thirteen Women. She was only 24.

Sarkissian (Rush Hour) will produce the picture, and Kaye will write and plans to direct.

The Wales-born Entwistle started her career on Broadway in several plays from 1925-32 including The Wild Duck and The Uninvited Guest and in J.M. Barrie’s Alice Sit By The Fire before marrying Robert Keith. They divorced after she discovered that Keith had been married before and had a 6-year-old son she was not told about. Oddly enough, that son was Brian Keith, who later became an actor best known for the popular TV series Family Affair.

The beautiful »

- Anita Busch

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With Shocking Abortion Scene Restored, ‘Nymphomaniac’ Makes Venice Fest Most Daring

9 September 2014 7:46 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

If the 2014 festival circuit were a contest — and why shouldn’t it be, since these lofty-minded sprocket operas pit the directors whose work they screen in competition against one another? — then the Venice film festival emerges the winner. That will come as sacrilege to some, who consider Cannes the undisputed titan among international film showcases. And it may baffle the Oscar-obsessed, who look to Telluride and Toronto for indications of what will win Academy Awards.

This year, the litmus test came down to which fest would land the director’s cut of Lars Von Trier’s “Nymphomaniac.” And Venice scored the coup, programming the 5-hour-and-25-minute atom bomb of a movie amid a lineup that included stellar new films from Alejandro G. Inarritu (“Birdman”), Roy Andersson (“A Pigeon Sat on a Branch Reflecting on Existence”), Ramin Bahrani (“99 Homes”) and Larry Clark (whose “The Smell of Us” is like a French “Kids”).

Yes, »

- Peter Debruge

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David Bergstein & Aramid Reach “Unimaginable” Settlement Deal

3 September 2014 8:04 PM, PDT | Deadline New York | See recent Deadline New York news »

Exclusive: After more than four years of lawsuits, disputed loans, tattered reputations and tens of millions in fees, the vitriolic war between film financier David Bergstein and Aramid Entertainment looks to be almost over. And the victor might shock you. The parties have reached a settlement agreement, according to filings this week that, if approved, would see Bergstein paid $6 million from the bankruptcy protection-seeking hedge fund. The film financier and his former associate investor Ron Tutor also will acquire “100%” of the equity that longtime legal foe and Aramid exec David Molner has in the film financing fund, estimated to be nearly 5% of the total. Bringing movies back into it, the deal additionally gives Bergstein full rights to the Tony Kaye-directed 2009 pic Black Water Transit, which never was released Stateside due to the litigation.

The settlement deal goes before the bankruptcy court in the Southern District of New York on »

- Dominic Patten

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The Top Ten Bald Baddies of the Big Screen

5 June 2014 4:10 PM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

It is always fun recalling the hair-raising scheming of bald bad guys in cinema. These hairless hooligans make for entertaining film fiends that take being naughty on the big screen to a whole new level of devilish delight. Whenever chaos and corruption is in the mix one can count on these balding bad apples to take it to the level of insanity. Now granted that there are other Bald Baddies of the Big Screen that are just as worthy as making anyone’s top ten list besides the selections that being profiled in this column. In any event, let’s just take a gander at the follicle-challenged foes in this serving of badness and baldness, shall we?

Here are The Top Ten Bald Baddies of the Big Screen (in alphabetical order):

1.) Ernst Stavro Blofeld from You Only Live Twice (1967)

There have been many menacing James Bond villains that have »

- Frank Ochieng

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Adrien Brody: life after the Oscar

2 March 2014 4:05 PM, PST | The Guardian - Film News | See recent The Guardian - Film News news »

When Adrien Brody became the youngest winner of the best actor Oscar in 2003 for his role in Roman Polanski's The Pianist, he was the toast of the film world. With a cameo role in Wes Anderson's The Grand Budapest Hotel, he talks about how the accolade has shaped his career

The night after Adrien Brody won the Oscar for best actor in March 2003, he went to a restaurant and the entire room stood up and applauded. Eleven years later, he makes a far more low-key entrance at the fancy Bondi Beach restaurant Icebergs – no PR, no entourage, wearing flip-flops, and slightly miffed that I dropped his name in order to get a table. "I would never have done that," he frowns.

When Roman Polanski's film The Pianist made him the youngest actor ever to win the Academy award, he was 29; now, he's 40. Being a middle-aged actor in »

- Alex Needham

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Final cut tussles between directors and studios

3 February 2014 8:54 AM, PST | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

Odd List Ryan Lambie 4 Feb 2014 - 06:48

We head back to the 80s and 90s to look at eight famous battles between directors and studio executives over a movie's final cut...

If filmmaking is a compromise between art and commerce, then the final cut is often the point in the process where the tug-of-war between the two becomes the most intense. In their desire to make a film more profitable - often after feedback from preview screenings - studio executives will sometimes request re-edits or the shooting of additional scenes. And occasionally, when directors attempt to resist those changes for whatever reason, the resulting tension between director and studio can reach breaking point.

To illustrate the different ways these tussles over a film's final cut can play out, we're heading back to the 80s and 90s. In some instances, the films that emerged from the editing room were considered to be influential triumphs. »

- ryanlambie

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2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2005 | 2002

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