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(Cbr) Guy Ritchie, the man who turned Sherlock Holmes into a slow-motion action-hero, will next work his magic on King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table. The Hollywood Reporter has first word that Ritchie’s "King Arthur" will arrive in theaters on July 22, 2016, released by Warner Bros. and Village Roadshow Pictures. Ritchie’s adaptation of the Arthurian legend has been in the works for some time now, and now we have a concrete date to put on the calendar. Ritchie’s next movie to hit theaters is "The Man From U.N.C.L.E.", starring Henry Cavill and Armie Hammer. Its scheduled for release on January 16, 2015. »
- Josh Wigler, Comic Book Resources
Back when casting was underway for Edgar Wright's Ant-man, everyone was suspected to play the lead, including Armie Hammer. During an interview, Hammer stumbled over his words which many, including myself, read a little too much into as being possible evidence he would be getting the lead role. In the end, Paul Rudd got the lead and the Internet returned to paranoid normalcy. Now, we have another non-denial during an interview, but this time for the yet to be announced role of Black »
- Alex Maidy
The first film in Guy Ritchie's King Arthur series will be released on July 22, 2016.
Warner Bros has set a release date for the director's take on the mythical King of the Britons.
Ritchie is said to be working on a six-film cycle, with Thomas Mallory's 15th-century classic Le Morte d'Arthur as his primary influence.
Joby Harold will write the script for the film, which is currently the only feature to occupy that date in the release calendar. Ice Age 5 is scheduled for the week before, with the untitled Dawn of the Planet of the Apes sequel arriving a week later.
Ritchie's next release will be The Man from U.N.C.L.E. on January 16, 2015.
Ritchie was previously developing an Excalibur remake in 2010. X-Men director Bryan Singer also took »
This story first appeared in the April 18 issue of The Hollywood Reporter magazine. Doug Ellin's real-life entourage made sure his 46th birthday away from New York was one to write home about. On April 4, just after wrapping the L.A. shoot of the new Entourage film at Bar Bouchon (where Armie Hammer made a cameo in the movie), Ellin was whisked by girlfriend Maddie Diehl up to Kim Kardashian's former Beverly Hills home, now owned by Ellin's pal and club owner Marc Roberts, for a surprise party that New York PR maven and Ellin's Tulane buddy Alison
- Merle Ginsberg & Gary Baum
Warner Bros. Pictures has set Guy Ritchie's King Arthur for release on July 22, 2016. The project is said to be a re-imagining of the Arthurian legend, with the primary influence being Thomas Mallory's "Le Morte d'Arthur," published in 1485. Scripted by Joby Harold, King Arthur is the first film to claim that particular release date, arriving one week after 20th Century Fox and Blue Sky Studios' Ice Age 5 and one week before Matt Reeves' untitled Dawn of the Planet of the Apes sequel . Ritchie's next film, The Man From U.N.C.L.E. , meanwhile, is scheduled for release on January 16, 2015. It stars Henry Cavill, Armie Hammer, Alicia Vikander, Elizabeth Debicki, Jared Harris, Hugh Grant and Luca Calvani and adapts for the big screen the classic 1960's spy series. »
Choreographer Greg Van Borssum posted a few photos of the cast for the $200 million "Justice League" movie that Warner Bros was developing back in 2007 with director George Miller (Mad Max, Happy Feet). Check out the photos below. At the time, "Superman Returns" flopped in theaters, which is why the studio recast Superman with DJ Cotrona and hired Armie Hammer as Batman, despite the fact that Christian Bale was still playing the character in "The Dark Knight" trilogy. Other cast members included Jay Baruchel as Maxwell Lord, Hugh Keays-Byrne as Martian Manhunter, Santiago Cabrera as Aquaman, Adam Brody as The Flash, Teresa Palmer as Talia al Ghul, and Megan Gale as Wonder Woman. Not in the photos are Common as John Stewart (aka Green Lantern), Anton Yelchin as Wally West, Zoe Kazan as Iris West and Stephen Tobolowsky as Alfred Pennyworth. The film obviously never happened and Warner Bros is now »
Hollywood stuntman and choreographer Greg van Borssum has posted some interesting photos today - personal shots from back in 2007 of the cast of George Miller's adaptation of the "Justice League" property which was cancelled before production began.
Van Borssum posted the photos up on the blog Rust Belt Flicks. The cast and crew were in rehearsals in Australia for the film at the time of the photos.
Amongst those pictured in the shots are Armie Hammer (Batman), Adam Brody (The Flash), DJ Cotrona (Superman), Jay Baruchel (the villain Maxwell Lord), Santiago Cabrera (Aquaman), Teresa Palmer (Talia al Ghul), Megan Gale (Wonder Woman) and Hugh Keays-Byrne (Martian Manhunter).
- Garth Franklin
Hollywood stuntman and choreographer Greg van Borssum is offering up a piece of 'what if' Hollywood history today, as he shares photos of the Justice League cast assembling for Mad Max: Fury Road director George Miller's canceled adaptation.
Way back in 2007, after Superman Returns proved to be a disappointment, Warner Bros. planned to move forward on a Justice League movie that recast the Man of Steel with D.J. Cotrona and gave us a new Batman in Armie Hammer, even though Christian Bale was in the midst of his The Dark Knight trilogy at the same time. Also seen in the first photo are (from bottom) director George Miller, Jay Baruchel as Maxwell Lord, Hugh Keays-Byrne as Martian Manhunter. Next row finds Santiago Cabrera as Aquaman, Adam Brody as The Flash, Teresa Palmer as Talia al Ghul, stuntman Greg van Borssum, and producer Barrie M. Osborne (The Lord of The Rings: The Two Towers »
As far I believe, these images posted by Hollywood stuntman and fight choreographer, Greg Van Borssum, are the first behind-the-scenes look at George Miller's Justice League: Mortal cast. You can see: Armie Hammer ("The Lone Ranger") who would've played Batman, Adam Brody ("The O.C.") who would've been The Flash, D.J. Cotrona ("G.I. Joe: Retaliation") who would've played Superman, Megan Gale ("Project Runway Australia") who would've played Wonder Woman, Santiago Cabrera ("Heroes") who would've played Aquaman, Hugh Keays-Byrne ("Mad Max: Fury Road") who would've played The Martian Manhunter, Teresa Palmer ("The Grudge 2") who would've played Talia Al Ghul and Jay Baruchel ("Goon") who would've played Maxwell Lord. Only main cast members not included in the images below are Common (John Stewart), Anton Yelchin (Wally West), Zoe Kazan (Iris West) and Stephen Tobolowsky (Alfred Pennyworth). In February of 2007, Warner Bros. hired Keiran and Michelle Mulroney to write a script »
Jesse Eisenberg takes on his most challenging role since Mark Zuckerberg in Richard Ayoade's The Double, playing a lonely everyman whose life is gradually destroyed by the arrival of a charismatic doppelgänger.
Inspired by Eisenberg's powerhouse dual performance, Digital Spy has taken a look back over 9 more actors who excelled at doubling up.
Had Duncan Jones not found exactly the right leading man in Sam Rockwell, his remarkable debut feature would likely never have worked. Astronaut Sam Bell is nearing the end of his three-year work contract on the moon, but everything he believed about his mission begins to change when he discovers an unconscious doppelgänger outside his base. It's both a top-notch sci-fi drama and a compelling exploration of loneliness, and Rockwell grounds all of the film's twists in emotional reality.
Jeremy Irons as Beverly Mantle and Elliot Mantle »
Pirates of the Carribean director Gore Verbinski teams up with Johnny Depp once again to bring Tonto and The Lone Ranger back to life. Trailer for Disney's 2013 take on the classic Western story of lawman John Reid and Native American spirit warrior, Tonto, the unlikely pair teaming up to fight corruption and bring justice to the wild west. Also starring Armie Hammer and Helena Bonham-Carter. »
The homeless woman who filed legal docs to force Disney execs to read her 2,000 page script says she took legal action because it was the only way she could get Hollywood's attention.TMZ broke the story ... Jo Anne Vandegriff wrote the Civil War mini-series -- which she estimates would require a 6-month run -- and hoped to get Halle Berry, Amanda Bynes and Armie Hammer in starring roles.We tracked down Vandegriff in Santa Monica »
- TMZ Staff
Los Angeles, March 21: People may have tried bizarre tricks to get a break in Hollywood, but this one is a never-heard-before kind. A homeless woman has reportedly filed a lawsuit here against Halle Berry, Amanda Bynes, Armie Hammer and Disney for the purpose of pitching them a TV show.
Jo Anne Vandegriff, who describes herself as homeless, admits the suit is a ploy to get everyone in a room so she can sell her 2,000-page original Civil War romance mini-series "Heaven's Angels", reports tmz.com.
Vandegriff describes her script as "an extraordinary work in its length, complexity and scope, though not yet a masterpiece work".
- Anita Agarwal
We've seen desperate attempts to break into Hollywood before, but this is legendary -- an L.A. homeless woman has filed a lawsuit against Halle Berry, Amanda Bynes, Armie Hammer, and Disney ... for the express purpose of pitching them a TV show.Jo Anne Vandegriff -- who describes herself as homeless -- freely admits the suit is a ploy to get everyone in a room so she can sell her 2,000-page original Civil War romance mini-series, »
- TMZ Staff
M Night Shyamalan's After Earth picks up awards for worst actor, worst supporting actor, and worst screen combo
Big-budget sci-fi flop After Earth and ensemble comedy Movie 43 led the Razzie awards on Saturday, while annual favourite Adam Sandler went home empty-handed at the ceremony that mauls Hollywood's worst films and performances of the year.
After Earth, starring Will Smith and his teenage son Jaden, picked up three gold spray-painted raspberry accolades: Jaden Smith for worst actor, Will Smith for worst supporting actor and worst screen combo for the father-son stars.
Relativity Media's Movie 43, which features 16 off-beat comedy sketches with stars including Halle Berry, Kate Winslet and Hugh Jackman, won worst picture, worst screenplay for its 19 screenwriters, »
The Lone Ranger is a film of epic scope. Everything is larger than life. The characters, the set pieces, the costumes, and the makeup are all created to amaze. Spectacle is the point of a summer blockbuster, after all, but it can also be a film’s worst enemy. After its poor showing at the box office, the $215 million film is now best known as one of 2013′s biggest disasters. That stigma is a hard one to shake, and can often poison the perception of both the film as a whole and the individual accomplishments of the production.
Nobody knows »
- Lindsey Bahr
Warner Bros has given upcoming spy reboot The Man From U.N.C.L.E a 2015 release date, it has been announced.
The project has been in development for several years, with Tom Cruise at one point attached to star.
According to Deadline, the film will be released on January 16, 2015.
Meanwhile, other Warner Bros projects Run All Night and Focus have also been given 2015 release dates.
They will premiere on February 6, 2015 and February 27, 2015 respectively. »
Guy Ritchie’s take on NBC’s espionage series is arriving early next year, with a theatrical debut January 16, 2015, over Martin Luther King weekend. Starring Man of Steel’s Henry Cavill, this will be the first return of the property to mainstream audiences in over thirty years. The Man from U.N.C.L.E. ran from 1964 to 1968, and starred secret agents Illya Kuryakin (David McCallum) and, no joke, a guy named Napoleon Solo (Robert Vaughn), as a two-man team defending the free world from the nefarious organization, Thrush. One of the unique aspects of the show was creator Sam Rolfe and producer Norman Felton’s narrative of international cooperation, with the two main agents hailing from North America and Russia, working for an international organization united under one cause. This is particularly noteworthy considering the series ran during the Cold War, when there was no love loss between the United States and the Soviet Union. It »
- Dustin Hucks
The story is set in the 1960s at the height of the Cold War, and it "centers on CIA agent Solo and Kgb agent Kuryakin (Armie Hammer). Forced to put aside longstanding hostilities, the two team up on a joint mission to stop a mysterious international criminal organization, which is bent on destabilizing the fragile balance of power through the proliferation of nuclear weapons and technology. The duo's only lead is the daughter of a vanished German scientist, who is the key to infiltrating the criminal organization, and they must race against time to find him and prevent a worldwide catastrophe."
- Joey Paur
Despite a few key shifts, Summer 2015 remains one of the most crowded seasons of tentpole films to date - so much so that some big films are being pushed to other months to fill in the gaps.
Warner Bros. Pictures has now scheduled two of its films to occupy the currently quiet early 2015 release schedule.
Guy Ritchie's "The Man from U.N.C.L.E.," the big screen reboot of the 1960s spy series, will bow on the Martin Luther King Jr. holiday frame of January 16th 2015. Henry Cavill and Armie Hammer lead the cast about an American CIA agent and Russian Kgb operative who team to stop the nefarious forces of T.H.R.U.S.H. from carrying out their evil plans.
- Garth Franklin
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