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1-20 of 791 items from 2014   « Prev | Next »

Exclusive Video Interview With Daniel Radcliffe And Juno Temple On Horns

8 hours ago | We Got This Covered | See recent We Got This Covered news »

Continuing down a path of darker roles, Danielle Radcliffe’s newest feature, Horns is sure to shed another layer of Harry Potter’s image from the young actor’s shell. Tasked with playing a character accused of murdering his girlfriend, Radcliffe wakes up one morning to find devilish horns protruding from his head that causes anyone to reveal their darkest thoughts and secrets. It’s a fun movie that balances sweet notes of romance with sinister societal commentary, as Alexandre Aja adapts Joe Hill’s novel in what could be described as an extremely brutal Ya adaptation – young love with a serious bite.

I caught the film at this year’s Fantastic Festival in Austin, and really dug what Horns brought to the table. You can go ahead and check out my full review to hear my detailed musings, but if you’re looking for a quick verdict, here’s »

- Matt Donato

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Daniel Radcliffe's Girlfriend 'Loves' His Horns

9 hours ago | | See recent news »

It's official - Harry Potter is all grown up. In his new film Horns, Daniel Radcliffe ditches his wizardly persona and stars as an accused murderer who sprouts devil horns in the middle of the night. "I am very horny in this film," Radcliffe joked to People Thursday night at the film's Los Angeles premiere, sponsored by Pax by Ploom. "The horns are a look I can see catching on. I think I'm going to spark a trend, don't you?" Well, even if the horn fad doesn't become a hit, there's one person who approves of Radcliffe's new look: his girlfriend Erin Darke. »

- Matthew Cole Weiss, @MattColeWeiss

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Daniel Radcliffe's Girlfriend 'Loves' His Horns

9 hours ago | | See recent news »

It's official - Harry Potter is all grown up. In his new film Horns, Daniel Radcliffe ditches his wizardly persona and stars as an accused murderer who sprouts devil horns in the middle of the night. "I am very horny in this film," Radcliffe joked to People Thursday night at the film's Los Angeles premiere, sponsored by Pax by Ploom. "The horns are a look I can see catching on. I think I'm going to spark a trend, don't you?" Well, even if the horn fad doesn't become a hit, there's one person who approves of Radcliffe's new look: his girlfriend Erin Darke. »

- Matthew Cole Weiss, @MattColeWeiss

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Exclusive Interview with Horns’s Alexandre Aja and Joe Hill

11 hours ago | DailyDead | See recent DailyDead news »

[Originally Appeared in Issue #2 of Deadly - Horror & Sci-Fi Magazine] Based on the bestselling novel by Joe Hill and directed by modern Master of Horror Alexandre Aja, Horns is one of the more inventive and emotional genre-blending films to arrive in theaters this year. It also features yet another career-changing performance from Daniel Radcliffe, who is doing wondrous things to showcase his ever-evolving versatility as an actor.

Horns follows Ig Perrish (Daniel Radcliffe), a young man with a history of being an outcast. He just lost the love of his life (Juno Temple) after she was brutally murdered in the woods. Desperate for answers, Ig awakens one day to discover he’s grown a pair of devilish-looking horns. His new appendages allow him the ability to bend the will of others in a variety of ways that come in handy during his investigation into the identity of his girlfriend’s killer.

Aja discussed how it was Radcliffe who sought out the project in the beginning, »

- Heather Wixson

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Horns Movie Review

13 hours ago | ShockYa | See recent ShockYa news »

Title: Horns Director: Alexandre Aja Starring: Daniel Radcliffe, Juno Temple, Max Minghella, Joe Anderson, Kathleen Quinlan and James Remar People are often judged by their actions and the decisions they regularly make, and can find it difficult to change people’s perceptions of them. They can also be wrongfully misjudged when society has ostracized them for an act they truly didn’t commit. But filmmaker Alexandre Aja and actor Daniel Radcliffe are enchantingly exposing modern society’s contradictions about normalcy and ideas about good versus evil in their new supernatural thriller, ‘Horns.’ The horror film, which is based on Joe Hill’s 2010 novel of the same name, smartly mixes biblical subtext with dark  [ Read More ]

The post Horns Movie Review appeared first on »

- Karen Benardello

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Daniel Radcliffe, Juno Temple Share Favorite Halloween Costumes at ‘Horns’ L.A. Premiere

13 hours ago | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Many in the cast and crew celebrated the Los Angeles premiere of “Horns” on Thursday by wearing Halloween costumes at the Arclight Hollywood. Some celebs’ outfits really made an impression, with the costumes ranging from a Roman god to skeletons to forest fairies.

Daniel Radcliffe and Juno Temple, the stars of the dark thriller, did not arrive to the carpet in costume. After seeing an especially elaborate costume, they joked with one another and Radcliffe said, “Oh, look he’s trumping us.”

Yes, Daniel Radcliffe is in this photo but the angel in the background stole the show #Horns

— Jordyn Alyse Holman (@JordynJournals) October 31, 2014

The costumes were a fitting complement to the film’s plot, which is rooted in religious and dark symbolism.

“The script was so original,” Radcliffe explained. “We live in a world with some very homogenous films and this was so distinct »

- Jordyn Holman

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Daniel Radcliffe and Juno Temple on the 'Old Testament justice' of 'Horns'

14 hours ago | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

What would you do if you had the power to hear someone's else's deepest, darkest secrets?  What would you do if you could bend others to your will? "Horns," the new movie by director Alexandre Aja, finds Daniel Radcliffe playing Ig, a man with just those abilities.  The movie opens with Ig going through life as a suspect in the murder of his girlfriend, Merrin (Juno Temple).  As a reaction to everyone's accusations and some too-long nights drinking, Ig wakes up one morning having grown devil horns and finds himself with the ability to not only know the thoughts of others, but also to bend others to his will. As enticing as that initially may sound, it proves to not be a uniformly positive experience.  Ig cannot turn his abilities on and off, and often finds out things he does not want to know. After working on the movie and »

- Josh Lasser

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Film Review: 'Horns'

16 hours ago | LatinoReview | See recent LatinoReview news »

Ig (Daniel Radcliffe) is having a rough couple of days. The love of his life, Merrin (Juno Temple) has been brutally murdered, and since she dumped him a few hours before she met her untimely fate all signs point to him. But that’s not all that’s happening. In a deviously surreal flourish, Ig has suddenly begun to sprout horns on either side of his head—horns that can only he and his best friend Lee (Max Minghella) can see. On top of that, the horns seem to give him supernatural abilities both wanted and not, including having everyone he comes into contact with unknowingly divulging their deepest, darkest wishes to him.

Director Alexander Aja’s delightfully unconventional film Horns takes its twists and turns from there, always managing to stay one step ahead of its tonal shifts and genre mix-n-match to make for a darkly comedic murder mystery that blazes its own path. »

- Sean Hutchinson

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Horns Review

18 hours ago | | See recent news »

Everyone has got some ugliness deep down in our souls.  It may be a fleeting thought or repressed anger, but good people try to keep it hidden, which isn't a bad thing.  It makes us human, and without that humanity, our brutal honesty shines through.  Alexandre Aja's Horns tries to explore this inner darkness by weaving together religion, salvation, damnation, and dark secrets, and the movie's approach, albeit heavy-handed at times, is admirable.  There's not much room for subtlety, but the darkly comedic aspects help balance out the somber tone, and although the plot stumbles across clunky storytelling, it's a refreshing horror film that conjures up some sympathy for a devil. Ig Perrish (Daniel Radcliffe) is at the center of media witch hunt when his whole town believes he murdered his beloved girlfriend Merrin (Juno Temple).  He blacked out the night she was murdered, but he's pretty sure he didn't kill her, »

- Matt Goldberg

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It’s Hard for Horror to Feel New, But the Daniel Radcliffe–Starring Horns Comes Close

19 hours ago | Vulture | See recent Vulture news »

There aren’t too many ingenious new concepts in today’s horror and fantasy films, but I’ll be damned if Horns doesn’t come close, at least at first. It opens on two young lovers, Ig (Daniel Radcliffe) and Merrin (Juno Temple), declaring their undying love for each other. “I’m gonna love you for the rest of my life,” he tells her. “Just love me for the rest of mine,” she replies. Then, as if to illustrate the point, we jump forward some months, maybe even years. She’s dead, and he’s drunk and miserable. Strongly suspected of her murder, he is hounded every step of the way by protesters and media, refused service at bars, and otherwise given the full Gone Girl treatment. Ig is so ostracized from society that when their small Canadian lumber town has a vigil in the woods where his girlfriend’s body was found, »

- Bilge Ebiri

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'Horns': What the Critics Are Saying

19 hours ago | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Horns, out Friday, stars Daniel Radcliffe as Ig Perrish, who is accused of murdering his girlfriend and soon sprouts horns on his forehead and harnesses a new ability to evoke the unspeakable truths out of those he encounters — a power he tries to use to solve the crime. The Alexandre Aja adaptation of Joe Hill's 2010 "tragi-come-horror-dy" novel also features Juno Temple, Max Minghella, Joe Anderson, Kelli Garner, Heather Graham, David Morse, Kathleen Quinlan and James Remar.  See more 'Horns' Trailer: Daniel Radcliffe Gets Demonic The Dimension and Radius-twc film, produced by Red Granite Pictures and Mandalay Pictures,

read more


- Ashley Lee

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Daniel Radcliffe ‘Horns’ In On Specialty Box Office: Preview

30 October 2014 9:18 PM, PDT | Deadline New York | See recent Deadline New York news »

Just in time for Halloween, Daniel Radcliffe gets some special powers and couple of appendages growing from his temples in Radius’ Horns, which will be this week’s biggest rollout among specialty newcomers. The title received a warm welcome at a Cinema Society event attended by its stars this week in New York. This week’s newbies are dominated by nonfiction fare, though with some exceptions. Kino Lorber is opening French/Swiss maestro Jean-Luc Godard’s Goodbye To Language following a successful festival run. It has been critically acclaimed, and the company is expecting it to be a box office winner too. The 2014 Best Documentary winners from South by Southwest and Tribeca are going head-to-head in their theatrical debuts. Radius’ The Great Invisible (SXSW) opened in limited release Wednesday in an exclusively theatrical rollout, and The Orchard is bowing Point And Shoot (Tribeca) in a single NYC run. Submarine Deluxe »

- Brian Brooks

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Review: Horns, Sloppy, Rushed, And Undeveloped

30 October 2014 11:00 AM, PDT | Twitch | See recent Twitch news »

"Are you horny?" asks Juno Temple of Daniel Radcliffe in one of the more tranquil moments in this goofy yet sincere adaptation of Joe Hill's (by all accounts) quite good novel, Horns. Two lovers, Iggy and Merrin, lay like Yin and Yang across a spread blanket in the leafy Washington State forest, their own little eden. They kiss while the camera looks on from heaven only to have it then quickly drill down into the ground to look up from Hell as we learn that, shortly after their playful kiss, Merrin is murdered and Iggy is kind of the chief suspect. David Bowie's "Heroes" plays on a turntable before it is physically impeded to produce that ominously Slllooooww deep sound that only vinyl can produce....

[Read the whole post on]


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'Horns' Review: 10 Things You Should Know About Daniel Radcliffe's Devilish New Movie

30 October 2014 11:00 AM, PDT | Moviefone | See recent Moviefone news »

This year, the cinematic landscape is suffering from a staggering lack of scary movie product. Instead of the usual "Paranormal Activity" installment, we've got a limp haunted board-game movie in "Ouija" and a tenth anniversary re-release of the first "Saw" movie (a film that inspired countless sequels, another staple of Halloween that has evaporated by thinly mixed fake blood). But fear not! There is one late-entry scary movie, opening on Halloween day no less -- French filmmaker Alexandre Aja's "Horns."

Based on a novel by Joe Hill (whose daddy, it should be noted, is Stephen King), "Horns" stars Daniel Radcliffe as a man who, after a night of hard drinking, wakes up to find a pair of devilish knobs poking out from his forehead. What's more -- those horns cause people around him to confess their deepest fears, something which should be especially helpful since he is trying desperately »

- Jonny Black

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Weekend Movies & TV: 'Nightcrawler,' 'Saw,' 'Olive Kitteridge,' & More (Video)

30 October 2014 9:15 AM, PDT | Moviefone | See recent Moviefone news »

This weekend, Jake Gyllenhaal stars as an obsessive crime journalist in the Dan Gilroy thriller "Nightcrawler," the gruesome horror favorite "Saw" is getting re-released in theaters for its 10th anniversary, and Frances McDormand, Bill Murray, and Richard Jenkins star in HBO's new miniseries "Olive Kitteridge" about a placid New England town that is actually wrought with illicit affairs, crime, and tragedy.

Also in theaters this weekend: "Horns" stars Daniel Radcliffe as the prime suspect in the murder of his girlfriend (Juno Temple) who awakes one morning with magical horns growing from his head. In "Before I Go to Sleep," Christine (Nicole Kidman) wakes up every day with no memory of her past as the result of a traumatic accident forcing her to question everyone around her (Colin Firth, Mark Strong) after new terrifying truths emerge. "The Great Invisible" is a documentary on the Deepwater Horizon oil rig explosion in 2010 as »

- Jonny Black

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Q&A: Juno Temple on Playing Dead Yet Alive in “Horns”

30 October 2014 7:28 AM, PDT | Fangoria | See recent Fangoria news »

There’s a lot going on and a number of varied supporting characters in Horns, Alexandre Aja’s adaptation of Joe Hill’s novel, but the person the story hinges on isn’t even alive as it begins. She’s Merrin Williams, murdered girlfriend of protagonist Ig Perrish, played by the luminous Juno Temple; Fangoria got the chance to speak […] »

- Michael Gingold

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Film Review: 'Horns'

30 October 2014 1:05 AM, PDT | CineVue | See recent CineVue news »

★★★☆☆ Daniel Radcliffe takes another unexpected step in his capricious metamorphosis, transforming from iconic boy-wizard Harry Potter, to a man-turned-devil in Alexandre Aja's uneven adaptation of Joe Hill's fantasy novel Horns (2013). Falsely accused of raping and murdering his childhood sweetheart Merrin (Juno Temple), Ig (Radcliffe) is outlawed by his friends and family, sinking into a hazy slumber. After a night of particularly heavy drinking, Ig awakens to discover two horns protruding from his temples. This monstrous development throws Ig off course at first, as these peculiar appendages unwillingly expose him to the unspoken thoughts of others - from his doctor's drug addiction to his parents' hatred of him. »

- CineVue UK

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Movie Review – Horns (2013)

29 October 2014 12:46 PM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Horns, 2013.

Directed by Alexandre Aja.

Starring Daniel Radcliffe, Juno Temple, Heather Graham, David Morse, James Remar, Kathleen Quinlan, and Max Minghella.


Ig Perrish wakes up after a night of heavy drinking to find himself a suspect in his girlfriend’s murder…

Here’s a film which wants to be all things to all audiences but in doing so harms the initial good work laid out by wishing to catering to everyone yet ultimately satisfying no one. Why some films cannot stand by their convictions would be a puzzle if it were not glaringly obvious they are after every last dollar they can find. They’ll say it’s a horror! It’s a comedy! It’s a thriller! It’s a whodunit! But they never tell you the truth; it’s a mess.

Horns starts off deceivingly well and treats the audience to a concept we’ve not seen »

- Gary Collinson

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‘Horns’ is all over the place

29 October 2014 12:29 PM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »


Directed by Alexandre Aja

Written by Keith Bunin

USA, 2014

Daniel Radcliffe could not be doing more to dispel his Harry Potter image that so many movie fans still hold onto. From ages 12 to 22 Radcliffe personified the beloved children’s book character, but he’s moving on. He’s played beat icon Allen Ginsberg, he’s played a cynical romanticist, and he’s played a terrorized attorney. Based on the novel by Joe Hill, Horns, is truly the cherry on top of the typecast-busting sundae because no one will be thinking about Potter when they see this.

Radcliffe plays Ig Perrish, a local DJ who has been with the love of his life Merrin (Juno Temple) since they met in elementary school. The couple has a screaming match after she dumps him publicly. When she appears, raped and dismembered under the tree that both she and Ig loved it is »

- Colin Biggs

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Horns review: Daniel Radcliffe stars in a misjudged horror

29 October 2014 11:01 AM, PDT | Digital Spy | See recent Digital Spy - Movie News news »

Director: Alexandre Aja; Screenwriter: Keith Bunin; Starring: Daniel Radcliffe, Juno Temple, Heather Graham, Max Minghella, David Morse; Running time: 120 mins; Certificate: 15

Daniel Radcliffe continues to make genuinely interesting and left field choices in his post-Potter career, and that's to be celebrated even if his latest project, Horns, finds him miscast and adrift within a magical realist universe that never settles on a tone.

Ig (Radcliffe) and Merrin (Juno Temple) are childhood sweethearts, sharing the kind of storybook romance that feels predestined for a messy end. When she's found murdered at the root of a tree the pair played in as children, all the evidence points to Ig. Everyone in town is treating him like he's the devil incarnate, even before he wakes up with an actual pair of horns growing out of his forehead.

The central conceit in Horns, which is adapted from Joe Hill's 2010 novel of the same name, »

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