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Christopher Nolan: Next movie has release date. Next Christopher Nolan movie release date Warner Bros. will release the first post-Interstellar Christopher Nolan movie on July 21, '17. The film has yet to be baptized. Warners, which began its days as the Rin Tin Tin studio, also released Nolan's Batman trilogy movies, which collected $2.463 billion worldwide. Besides, the studio handled the sorta sci-fier Inception (2010), which took in $825.53 million, in addition to earning a Best Picture Academy Award nomination. The outright sci-fier Interstellar, which received mixed-to-unenthusiastic reviews in North America, opened in Nov. 2014. The film went on to gross $675.02 million worldwide, $188.02 million of which in the U.S. and Canada. Paramount handled the domestic release, while Warners took care of the international distribution. Mystery Movie As for Nolan's upcoming effort, in case there is a screenplay (or a blueprint of one) or any prospective cast members, no details have been given out so far. »
- Zac Gille
Fox Home Entertainment has announced that History's Vikings Season 3 is coming to Blu-ray and DVD on an October 6, 2015 release date.
In Season 3 of Vikings, Ragnar has become the king of his people and continues to lead them on adventures into new uncharted territory. This journey will eventually take Ragnar and his group to Paris where an epic attack will commence.
The Blu-ray edition of Vikings Season 3 will include a few bonus features not available on the DVD edition. In total the Blu-ray bonus features will run over two hours in length and include everything here:
Blu-ray Exclusive - The Guide to the Gods – An interactive exploration of the various Gods in Nordic mythological lore, which include: Odin, Thor, Loki, Frigg, Baldr, Hel, Freyja, Freyr and Njordr.
Blu-ray Exclusive - Extended Versions of All Episodes
Athelstan’s Journal (Parts 1 and 2) - Provides insight into the character of “Athelstan,” as he seeks »
History Channel's Vikings descended upon Comic-Con earlier today, with a panel presentation in Room 6A, where the first trailer for Season 4 was unveiled. Stars Travis Fimmel (Ragnar), Katheryn Winnick (Lagertha), Clive Standen (Rollo), and Alexander Ludwig (Bjorn) were joined by series creator Michael Hirst for the show's annual panel, where they revealed several new details about Vikings, which was renewed for this upcoming season back in March.
Alexander Ludwig revealed that his character, still mourning the loss of Thorunn (Gaia Weiss), will try to accelerate the healing process by going on a spirit quest, where he encounters a bear that comedy fans may recognize.
"He decides to figure out his life and go out to the woods. And while he's there, this bear starts stalking him. Ironically, the bear had a bigger resumé than anyone else on the set. It was the Anchorman bear. I was starstruck."
For The Lusty Month of May, we're looking at a few sex scenes. Here's Nathaniel...
They like to say that people come into your lives for a reason. Also true of movies. When I saw Priest (1994) in its American release in 1995, I was just out of the closet but still very much struggling with having been a strict Mormon for then roughly 100% of my life. The movie is about a gay Priest (Linus Roache) who struggles with his vows .... and not just the sexual ones. It hit me in a seismic way. This had never happened to me before or since but I started crying at the end and actually couldn't stop until after the credits had ended.
Where you are in life can dictate a lot about how you receive a movie. But this series is about sex scenes so let's narrow our focus. Today Priest's sex scene, »
- NATHANIEL R
Tim Burton and Helena Bonham Carter at the Academy Awards Tim Burton and Helena Bonham Carter on the Oscars' Red Carpet Tim Burton and Helena Bonham Carter sported matching hairdos upon their arrival at the 2011 Academy Awards ceremony held on Feb. 27 at the Kodak Theatre in Hollywood. Tim Burton's global blockbuster Alice in Wonderland, in which Helena Bonham Carter is one of the featured players (as the Red Queen), won Oscars for Best Costume Design and Best Art Direction. Bonham Carter was a Best Supporting Actress nominee for Tom Hooper's The King's Speech (as another queen, Elizabeth). Helena Bonham Carter: Career boosted by Oscar nomination Helena Bonham Carter's film career began in earnest in James Ivory's 1986 Best Picture Oscar nominee A Room with a View, in which she romanced Julian Sands. She kept on working without creating too much of a stir – e.g., Lady Jane, »
- D. Zhea
The invasion of Paris provided a riveting multi-episode kick to the third season of “Vikings,” a series that has put History on the map creatively speaking more than any of its other scripted productions. Beyond escaping into the barbarity of the Norseman, this period drama from creator Michael Hirst has engaged in a fascinating look at clashing cultures – the Christian Europeans versus the polytheistic pagans – that carries with it a relevance that goes beyond just the tribal jockeying and abundant swordplay.
Parts of the finale, frankly (and Spoiler Alert if you haven’t watched), felt a trifle anticlimactic, although some of that has to do with the fact the two episodes leading up to it were such break-the-piggy-bank affairs, with the Vikings — lead by their plotting leader Ragnar Lothbrok (Travis Fimmel) — mounting a furious assault on the city, only to have their forces repelled in a protracted and grisly battle. »
- Brian Lowry
Spoilers: Do not read on unless you’ve seen the Season 3 finale of “Vikings,” titled “The Dead.”
In the season three finale of History Channel’s “Vikings,” we saw Ragnar Lothbrok (Travis Fimmel) fake his own death in order to infiltrate Paris and allow his warriors to ransack the purportedly impregnable city, only letting his son Bjorn (Alexander Ludwig) in on his plan. This manipulation prompted several of his loved ones, including his ex-wife Lagertha (Katheryn Winnick) and shipbuilder Floki (Gustaf Skarsgård) to make some shocking confessions beside his coffin, with Floki admitting that he was the one who murdered Ragnar’s closest friend, Athelstan (George Blagden) — leading to an ominous confrontation between the pair in the episode’s final minutes.
As a weakened Ragnar and his allies sailed back to Kattegat with their treasure, his brother Rollo stayed behind, ostensibly to keep things clear for the Vikings to return and raid Paris again. »
- Laura Prudom
Season three proves you can take the Viking out of the blood and mud, but you can’t take the blood and mud out out of the Viking
I feel some sympathy towards Vikings’ King Ecbert (Linus Roache). I know what it’s like having to put up with an invading force of bearded men with odd haircuts, dressed in outdated clothing, using bizarre lingo, and field their continual requests to borrow a plough. Chuck in some fixed-gear bicycles and the series could be called Hipsters: Mud and Stabbing. (Spoiler alert for those who haven’t watched up to season two.)
Now into its third season, the series is strong as ever – largely due to Ecbert, yet another antagonist for the show’s psycho-hipster numero uno and Viking hero, Ragnar (Travis Fimmel). It means the bearded ones are no longer just squabbling among themselves for power, but dealing with a larger, »
- Jazz Twemlow
Vincent O’Connell returns as the writer for the hooligan drama, which is currently filming in Hull.
Filming begins in April on this crime thriller, marking Adam Stephen Kelly’s feature film directorial debut.
4Digital Media acquired »
- email@example.com (Monica Mendoza)
Vikings' complex portrayal of its women characters continues to fascinate and inspire in season three episode four, Scarred...
This review contains spoilers.
This week is a prime example of why I love Vikings.
As I discussed elsewhere, a series that depicts a warrior culture sets up the expectation that the focus will be on fighting rather than on the other aspects of that culture—a trap that Vikings has avoided quite nicely. Of course, in such cultures (and especially in a series which includes first contact between two warrior cultures: those of medieval Scandinavia and Britain), the main business of life is the struggle for power. But as this week’s episode of Vikings makes clear, the most dangerous of skirmishes need not be fought on the battlefield.
Power isn’t, after all, about force. It’s about control. Almost everyone in Scarred is trying to exercise or extend their control. »
Exclusive: First images released as UK funding body backs sequel to 1995 football hooligan film.
Vincent O´Connell, who wrote the first film centred on a policemen who goes undercover to infiltrate a gang of football hooligans, has returned to write the sequel.
Directed by Joel Novoa (God’s Slave), filming is underway in Hull.
The plot centres on a young British Muslim undercover cop (Rivers) who is given the task of shadowing a football gang on their European tours.
Rivers is best known for his three-year stint on BBC1’s Doctors, appearing in more than 400 episodes of the medical soap.
Hugo Heppell, head of »
- firstname.lastname@example.org (Andreas Wiseman)
There's a new Earl in town.
Last week, while Lagertha (Katheryn Winnick) was off dealing with political matters (and flirting) with King Ecbert (Linus Roache) in Wessex on History's Vikings, her second in command, Ben Robson's Kalf, sneakily took her title. He's now the Earl!
"I definitely had an essence of what I ...
Copyright 2015 by NBC Universal, Inc. All rights reserved.
This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed. »
- email@example.com (Access Hollywood)
On the March 5 episode of History Channel’s “Vikings,” Ragnar Lothbrok (Travis Fimmel) and his allies will make good on their deal with King Ecbert (Linus Roache) and march into battle with Mercia. Ragnar and his fellow raiders have been spoiling for a fight, but the clash might not be enough to prevent other tensions from bubbling up.
Variety has an exclusive sneak peek at the bloodthirsty battle from this week’s episode below — will all of our warriors escape unscathed?
Ragnar’s deal with Ecbert and Kwenthrith (Amy Bailey) once again puts him at odds with Floki (Gustaf Skarsgard), who mistrusts the Christians’ motives. Fimmel says that the friction between the pair “carries throughout the whole year again. [Floki’s’] very religiously driven — we all are. The gods are the most important things, but I think Ragnar’s opinion on it is, ‘I’ll do whatever I can to please the gods, »
- Laura Prudom
This review contains spoilers.
Two years ago, when I first tuned in to watch Vikings, I honestly wasn’t expecting much, despite my interest in the period and culture it depicts. After all, the show was ostensibly historical material being produced for The History Channel, a cable outlet that hasn’t done much lately in the way of history. I mean, Swamp People and Pawn Stars may bring in the ratings and thus the advertisers, but I doubt they’ll end up in many chronicles of our times.
What I did not know when I sat down to watch the premiere episode was the show’s pedigree. It was created by Michael Hirst who also gave us The Tudors. As someone well-versed in the Renaissance, I had »
History's "Vikings" returns for its third season on Thursday (February 19) night and through three episodes, I can safely say that Michael Hirst's saga of pillaging and migration remains everything it has been almost from its premiere. Over two seasons, "Vikings" has delivered solidly above-average thrills that exceed the requirements of its basic cable home. The show has a passionate audience already, but I'm reasonably sure there's a far larger audience out there that would get a kick out of "Vikings," because it really is one of those shows that check a wide number of demographic boxes. "Vikings" is reliably badass, if you like that sort of thing. Maybe not every episode, but probably every two or three, the directors and choreographers deliver a visceral Viking action set-piece that has both admirable scale, but also a raw, gory intimacy. Perhaps more than any other action show on television, "Vikings" conveys »
- Daniel Fienberg
History's "Vikings" returns on Thursday (February 19) night for the start of what looks to be its most ambitious season to date. When we left Travis Fimmel's Ragnar last season, he'd completed his ascension to king, but he still had lots of unfinished business, particularly Across the Pond with Linus Roache's King Ecbert. Season 3 finds Ragnar and friends holding things down at home, expanding their reach in England and, as series creator Michael Hirst has long teased, eying a raid on Paris. Hirst is always one of my favorite interview subjects, but I tend to only get through a third of my questions when I get 15 or 20 minutes on the phone with the erudite Englishman, so I made sure to get a solid half-hour-plus when we sat down last month during the Television Critics Association press tour. In the wide-ranging conversation, we discuss Ragnar's unease ruling position, the prophecy »
- Daniel Fienberg
History’s investment in dramatic programming has yielded mixed results, but its best, enduring franchise, arguably, has been “Vikings,” which sails into its third season with considerable assurance and gusto. Showrunner Michael Hirst has managed to craft a compelling serialized storyline around the exploits of the Norsemen and their crafty leader, Ragnar Lothbrok, whose travels this time will eventually lead him to France. For now, though, Ragnar and company are busily trying to carve out a mutually beneficial relationship with the English King of Wessex, with ample bloodletting, lust and betrayal to go around.
The determination of Ragnar (Travis Fimmel) to improve the Vikings’ lives not through pillaging but farming, somewhat mystify his compatriots. But in the nothing-is-ever-easy department, King Ecbert (Linus Roache) needs Ragnar’s martial skills to help solidify his power, resulting in the inevitable bloody battles in the early episodes. Few programs, notably, do a better job »
- Brian Lowry
[Brightcove "4048718037001" "" "" "auto"] The rise of Ragnar is nearly upon us. The History Channel's hit is back for a brand new season, and the Vikings now have a new king. In a clip of the season 3 premiere, we see the newly appointed Ragnar (Travis Fimmel) and his son Bjorn (Alexander Ludwig) discussing their next raid on the shores of Wessex. "I feel my blood warming," Bjorn says of claiming the land that King Ecbert (Linus Roache) promised. "I want to fight, I want to raid." The Dark Ages drama promises to be packed with plenty of action and warfare, and one famous »
- Emily Strohm, @emablonde
The UK premiere date for Vikings season two has been announced.
The historical drama is returning to History for a ten-episode run on Tuesday, March 24 at 10pm.
Vikings has been renewed for a third season, which will air in North America next month. »
History Channel’s bloodthirsty band of “Vikings” charge back to our screens on Feb. 19, and the cabler has released a suitably epic new trailer for the drama’s third season, which sees Ragnar Lothbrok (Travis Fimmel) and his followers venturing back to England before taking on their greatest challenge yet — the purportedly impenetrable walls of Paris.
As is to be expected, there’s plenty of blood, sweat and sex in the new preview, which also features expanded roles for King Ecbert (Linus Roache) and Princess Kwenthrith (Amy Bailey) as they join forces with the viking raiders. The season will also present new romantic prospects for Lagertha (Katheryn Winnick) and an unlikely opportunity for monk Athelstan (George Blagden), as the warriors continue their exploration of new lands.
“Vikings” premieres Thursday, Feb. 19 at 10 p.m. on History.
- Laura Prudom
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