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Adam Sandler has released a new version of his comedy classic “Chanukah Song.” First debuting the tune on “Saturday Night Live” in 1994, Sandler uses the song as a way to praise prominent Jewish celebrities. This time around, he gives shout-outs to Scarlett Johansson, Shia Labeouf, Joseph Gordon-Levitt, and Seth Rogen. He also honored the founders of Google and Ben & Jerry’s ice cream. See video: Adam Sandler's 'Ridiculous Six' First Trailer Introduces a Goofy Gang of Multicultural Brothers “Jared from Subway: f–k, a Jew/But guess who’s Jewish and can fix him? Loveline’s Dr. Drew,” Sandler sang, »
- Joe Otterson
This week is Thanksgiving, pushing us full force into the holiday season. And to celebrate, Adam Sadler is bringing an early present for everyone! No matter what your religion is, you've probably enjoyed listening to his iconic Chanukah Song. Now, he's updated it. And there are some surprising and hilarious new inclusions.
As the title might suggest, this reworked Chanukah Song is the fourth version that Adam Sadler has released over the past 21 years. And as you can see, he's not really into celebrating the catchy holiday theme on its anniversary, instead surprising fans unexpectedly with his revised take on the classic. He opens the new video by gleefully telling those in the audience that he is about to introduce a fourth list of Jewish individuals. Not all of them, whom, mind you, should be celebrated.
Probably the biggest laugh in this new version of the Chanukah Song comes when he mentions Jared from Subway, »
Alma Har’el broke out big in 2011 when Bombay Beach hit the Berlin Film Festival. Winner of the Best Documentary at the Tribeca Film Festival and nominated for the Independent Spirit “Truer than Fiction” award and Cinema Eye Honors “Best Film Debut” and “Best Cinematography” awards we’ve been patiently waiting for a follow up since. A good morsel of LoveTrue was divulged (this snip-it is pure beauty) this past April at Tribeca as a work-in-progress and naturally Berlin and Tribeca are both lieus where this could shore up, but Sundance could be a good fit as well. Shia Labeouf who performed for her in the music video for Sigur Rós, supported this project.
Gist: This offers a unique exploration of the challenges that love can present and how our past and present experiences shape the decisions we make when the fantasy of True Love dissipates. Using cinematic expressions of past memories and possible futures, »
- Eric Lavallee
RelatedDescendants Sequel in the Works at Disney Channel
The 44-minute movie — a precursor for the Lion Guard series, coming in 2016 — introduces Kion, the son of King Simba and Queen Nala, at a momentous time in his life: the day he learns he’s destined to become the head of the Lion Guard, the Pride Land’s first line of defense against hyenas and any other creatures that plague his kingdom. (It »
Remember the days when chilling with Netflix meant that you’d actually sit and watch a film? Such an innocent time… Nowadays, accepting an invitation to watch Netflix and chill with someone carries the strong implication that the two of you may not end up seeing much of the film you choose to watch.
This could lead some to believe that the movie you select isn’t particularly important, as the two of you will be far too distracted by each other to enjoy something resembling a plot or storyline. However, this couldn’t be further from the truth. Sure, you may have persuaded the person to come round, but the film you choose is paramount to creating the appropriate atmosphere. Make one wrong move and you may end up sitting there watching the actual movie.
The problem is that everyone’s different. What works for one person »
- David Opie
So… they split-screened him? Or was it one of those director's commentary things?" Cate Blanchett is having some trouble wrapping her head around Shia Labeouf's latest stunt. The actress hasn't heard about the #Allmymovies project, in which her Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull co-star spent 58 hours screening all of his films, as the world watched a close-up of his face via live-stream. "God," she exhales, placing her fork on the breakfast plate in front of her as her eyes widen. "The idea of sitting and »
Just like Simba couldn’t wait to be king, it seems his son is also itching for a shot at greatness.
In Disney Channel’s The Lion Guard: Return of the Roar — a made-for-tv sequel to 1994’s The Lion King, which will become its own series in 2016 — Simba’s son Kion must assemble a squad of animal friends with which to protect the Pride Lands. But first, he must sing about it!
TVLine has an exclusive clip from “It Is Time,” the big musical number during which Kion »
On this week’s episode, Brian and Zach speak with PopOptiq contributor, William Penix, about his recent post on the budget of the latest Bond film, Spectre, and how its high marks have become a trend with recent blockbusters such as Jurassic World and The Amazing Spider-Man 2. They also look at trailers for Finding Dory and Warcraft with news about The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo sequel and Key & Peele.
First trailer for Finding Dory War is coming between two factions in first trailer for Warcraft Paul Rudd, Alexander Skarsgard join new film by Duncan Jones Henry Selick teams with Key & Peele for new animated stop-motion film The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo getting sequel without Rooney Mara Rooney Mara believes she is still in the sequel Cate Blanchett to join next film with Richard Linklater Ridley Scott to take control of Alien franchise going forward Paul Thomas Anderson »
- Zach Dennis
Last week, people fell hard for Shia LeBeouf's experiment in live-streaming and binge-watching, packing the theater screening the young actor's canon and tracking the #Allmymovies hashtag online (some a bit obsessively). Turns out "Late Late Show" host James Corden was no exception. Read More: Shia Labeouf Talks #Allmymovies and the True Meaning of Art So, as a tribute to LeBeouf's three-day experience watching his entire filmography in reverse chronological order, Corden and bandleader Reggie Watts donned the requisite white hoodies and fur-hooded jackets to revisit #AllMyEpisodes. Sure, Corden has been behind the desk for just about six months, which doesn't quite compare to Labeouf's many years of film, but, on the other hand, Corden didn't have to rewatch "Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull." Some memorable moments from the past 106 episodes include the episode where Nick Offerman rubbed a snake all over his face and a »
- Liz Shannon Miller
Last week, people fell hard for Shia LeBeouf's experiment in live-streaming and binge-watching, packing the theater screening the young actor's canon and tracking the #Allmymovies hashtag online (some a bit obsessively). Turns out "Late Late Show" host James Corden was no exception. Read More: Shia Labeouf Talks #Allmymovies and the True Meaning of Art So, as a tribute to LeBeouf's three-day experience watching his entire filmography in reverse chronological order, Corden and bandleader Reggie Watts donned the requisite white hoodies and fur-hooded jackets to revisit #AllMyEpisodes. Sure, Corden has been behind the desk for just about six months, which doesn't quite compare to Labeouf's many years of film, but, on the other hand, Corden didn't have to rewatch "Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull." Some memorable moments from the past 106 episodes include the episode where Nick Offerman rubbed a snake all over his face and a...
- Liz Shannon Miller
Eight new images have arrived online from director Dito Montiel’s upcoming post-apocalyptic thriller Man Down featuring Shia Labeouf, Kate Mara, Jai Courtney and Gary Oldman. Check them out in the gallery below…
Gabriel Drummer (Labeouf ) was a husband, a father, and a Us Marine. But that was back before the end of civilization as we know it. Now Gabriel wanders a post-apocalyptic landscape with his best friend and fellow soldier Devin (Jai Courtney), struggling to survive in the face of constant danger and deprivation. Gabriel also struggles with memories: of the terrible things he experienced in Afghanistan; of his beloved wife, Natalie (Kate Mara), and how their marriage began to come apart; of his long and disjointed interview with Captain Peyton (Gary Oldman), a military psychiatrist assigned to assess Gabriel. As the memories flow over him, burgeoning rage and regret drive Gabriel to seize control of his situation using »
- Amie Cranswick
Last week, you may have been entranced by Shia Labeouf watching all of his own movies and reacting to them on the live stream that showcased his every emotion. It was fascinating: he laughed, he cried, he ate pizza, and now, in his first interview about the project, he is opening up about it all. In an interview on NewHive, Labeouf, along with his collaborators Nastja Säde Rönkkö and Luke Turner, shares how he felt during certain movies. Find out what was going through his head during the first movie that showed, what the most emotional surprise was, and how that whole pizza situation came about. »
- Shannon Vestal Robson
James Corden took a page out of Shia Labeouf‘s book on Monday’s episode of “The Late Late Show.” Inspired by the actor’s decision to host a marathon viewing session of all of his movies, Corden and bandleader Reggie Watts held their own marathon session of every episode of their late-night show thus far. The two rocked out to the show’s opening theme, and got visibly emotional during Corden’s heartfelt words during episode 50. Corden also experienced a swell of emotion below the belt when he relived a segment he shot with David Beckham. See video: Jason Derulo Sings 'Talk Dirty, »
- Joe Otterson
It would be fair to say that Shia Labeouf.s recent behavior has confused a lot of people, his fans included. In the past few years, the young former blockbuster king has taken a large step back from the types of films that made him famous and concentrated on fringe indie fare and (often bizarre) performance art. One such project, #Allmymovies, saw Labeouf sit in New York.s Angelika Film Center for three days with a group of strangers (who got in for free) and watch all his movies in reverse order. Now, Labeouf has opened up about the experience with a surprising degree of honesty. Speaking about his contributions to bad-movie history in an interview with NewHive, he got right down to the nitty gritty when talking about watching his cinematic turkeys. When the movies started getting shit and they knew that I felt it too, it was the »
Last week, actor-performance artist Shia Labeouf broke the Internet with #Allmymovies, an installation piece in which the unpredictable celebrity took a seat in Manhattan's Angelika Film Center and watched all 27 of his movies in reverse chronological order. On Monday, three days after the credits rolled on the last movie in the program — the actor sat for an in-depth NewHive interview with collaborators Luke Turner and Nastja Säde Rönkkö.
Labeouf seemed euphoric about the experience. "I can't articulate how big this was," the actor said. "I don't even know yet. All »
Last week, the world was invited to watch along as actor Shia Labeouf revisited his entire film catalogue in reverse order as part of his living art project #AllMyMovies. And we got to experience the The Even Stevens Movie through his eyes. Despite a vast resume of hit blockbusters and acclaimed indie dramas, along with some huge bombs, the actor seem to enjoy watching The Even Stevens Movie the most. And memes of the actor laughing hysterically throughout its 93 minute runtime stormed the Internet last Friday. Now, in an interview with New Hive, Shia Labeouf shares his thoughts and feelings about watching this TV show finale for the first time in over 12 years.
"The Even Stevens Movie was interesting. It's all of our childhood. It's mine and it's yours. It wasn't just me smiling like that. If you look at the freeze frames, everyone is smiling like wow, I remember Beans. »
As are many of the things he does, Shia Labeouf's latest art project #Allmymovies was a bit of a bizarre experience for many of the people who watched along. However, for him, it was an eye-opening occurrence that caused him to better understand his "sense of self." In a sit down interview with NewHive—the website that hosted the livestream—he explains what he went through while watching all of his work. Here are eight revelations he made after the experience: 1. He can now use his name to order coffee: "I used to order my coffee and when they'd say, 'Hey what's your name?' I'd say James, because I didn't want them to say my name," he told the publication. »
The Internet laughed, cried and reflected with Shia Labeouf on Friday as he relived the 2003 made-for-tv masterpiece The Even Stevens Movie. Now, in a new interview, Labeouf confirms that joy was indeed experienced during the screening.
Labeouf gave an interview to NewHive, which hosted the actor’s three-day live stream — part of his #AllMyMovies project, in which he screened his entire filmography in reverse chronological order — and revealed how he really felt re-entering the mind of Louis Stevens.
“The Even Stevens Movie was interesting,” he said. “It’s all of our childhood. »
Whatever you thought #Allmymovies was about, you were probably wrong. Or maybe you were right! It's kind of hard to tell. Shia Labeouf's reactions to every one of his films won over over both critics and those of us at home, making #Allmymovies, in the actor's words, a big success. In his first interview with NewHive (which hosted the livestream) since his strange movie marathon, Labeouf said that the project helped him feel ownership over his name for the first time. "I used to order my coffee and when they’d say, 'Hey what’s your name?' I’d say James, because I didn’t want them to say my name," he said. "And today it’s just something different ... This shit changed my coffee order name, which in turn, changed my sense of self." Labeouf also talked about the experience being moved while watching Even Stevens with »
- Jackson McHenry
Read More: Shia Labeouf's 24 Best Facial Expressions From His 3-Day #Allmymovies Marathon Last week, Shia Labeouf sat down at New York City's own Angelika Film Center and watched every title in his filmography in reverse with little to no breaks over the course of three days. The ambitious performance art piece drew crowds wrapping around the block who all wanted a chance to share in Labeouf's experience of his cinematic oeuvre. In his first interview since the project, titled #Allmymovies, Labeouf, along with fellow organizers Rönkkö and Turner, sat down with Zach Verdin of NewHive and discussed the cultural and cinematic implications of the project. While you can read the full interview on NewHive, here are some of the highlights. On finally wrapping up his three-day movie marathon: "I can’t articulate how big this was. I don’t even know yet. All I know is I feel the weight of it. »
- Ryan Anielski
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