4 items from 2015
Highland Film Group (Hfg) has come on to handle sales on animated family adventure Savva and biopic Lamotta: The Bronx Bull.
Gregory Poirier wrote the screenplay and Aleksandr Chistyakov produces the tale of a child who teams up with a scratch team of animals to protect a village from a pack of hyenas led by a three-headed monkey.
Martin Guigui’s Lamotta: The Bronx Bull recounts the life of legendary boxer Jake Lamotta and stars William Forsythe, Paul Sorvino, Penelope Ann Miller, Tom Sizemore, Cloris Leachman, Joe Mantegna and Natasha Henstridge.
- firstname.lastname@example.org (Jeremy Kay)
The U.S. Supreme Court might have revived a long-running dispute over rights to Martin Scorsese's classic film Raging Bull, but the parties involved in the battle have figured out a way to hang up their gloves. On Friday, a federal judge was informed that a settlement had been reached. Paula Petrella, whose father, Frank Petrella, wrote works that became the basis of the 1980 film starring Robert De Niro as real-life boxer Jake Lamotta, sued MGM and 20th Century Fox for copyright infringement over the continued distribution of the motion picture. Petrella asserted rights to her father's works
- Eriq Gardner
A new video examines director Martin Scorsese’s use of mirrors in his films ranging from Taxi Driver to Raging Bull to Gangs of New York and his most recent work in The Wolf of Wall Street. Is Scorsese using it as a reflection on humanity? Is he commenting on the thwarted views of the characters?
Watch the video below to judge for yourself how Scorsese uses the mirror with his characters.
The post Watch how Martin Scorsese uses mirrors in his films appeared first on Sound On Sight.
- Zach Dennis
#10. Chinatown (1974)
Lost to: The Godfather Part II
Well, no one will argue that it should have won, but still. Roman Polanski’s film made a true leading man out of Jack Nicholson. It grabbed eleven nominations, only taking home one. That being said, that one was for Original Screenplay, written by Robert Towne, which may be the greatest even written. Entire courses could be taught on this screenplay alone and Polanski and his actors delivered a perfect translation of it to the screen. Also starring Faye Dunaway and the great John Huston, the story of power and corruption still stands as one of the greatest films of the 1970′s (or any decade for that matter). It’s just a shame it ran into the greatest movie sequel of all time.
#9. Cabaret (1972)
Lost to: The Godfather
Seems weird, doesn’t it? Well, the Liza Minnelli vehicle is on this list for »
- Joshua Gaul
4 items from 2015
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