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In honor of Batman's 75th anniversary, Burppy brought back its Poster Posse to create some amazing poster art paying tribute to the Dark Knight. This is the first phase of their art series, so there will be more Caped Crusader art from the Poster Posse coming soon! I've included each artist's name under their respective illustration.
- Joey Paur
This year, Batman is celebrating his 75th anniversary. There have been many tributes so far this year to honor that, and the latest is from the very talented group of artists, Poster Posse. Their creativity and talent gets more recognition as they constantly keep bringing us quality pieces of art. With that said, here they showcase those talents and give us, Phase One of the Batman: 75th Anniversary - Poster Posse Tribute. Enjoy!! Artist: Daniel Nash Artist: John Hughes Artist: Laurie Greasly The Jokers Artist: Robert Bruno Artist: Andy Fairhurst The Joker Artist: Luke Butland Scarecrow Artist: Luke Butland Artist: Florey Artist: Ben Mcleod Artist: Adam Rabalais This is Bat Country Artist: Simon Caruso Artist: Berkay Daglar Artist: Arden Avett Batman Beyond Artist: Salvador Anguiano Batman is a fictional character, a comic book superhero appearing in comic books published by DC Comics. Batman was created by artist Bob Kane and writer Bill FInger, »
The broadcast networks have more than two dozen shows debuting this fall, including a new Shondaland drama, and a trip to Gotham, a third NCIS and a Flash-y Arrow offshoot. To help you prep for it all, TVLine is offering First Impressions of the not-for-review pilots.
Next up on our list….
Photos Fall TV Preview: Your Guide to What’s New!
The Show | Fox’s Red Band Society (Wednesdays at 9/8c, premiere date Tba)
The Competition | ABC’s Modern Family, CBS’ Criminal Minds, NBC’s Law & Order: Svu and The CW’s The 100
Earth to Echo marks the feature directing and screenwriting debuts of Dave Green and Henry Gayden. A throwback to classics like E.T. and The Goonies, where it’s up to the children to save the day without any help from surrounding adults, the film follows three youngsters whose families are being forced out of their homes due to highway construction. As they are packing to move, the kids start receiving strange messages on their cell phones, leading them to ride their bikes out into the middle of nowhere. They eventually come across a small, friendly alien who’s stranded on Earth and is looking for a way back home.
Recently, at the La press day for the film, I had the chance to sit down for an exclusive interview with Green and Gayden to discuss Earth to Echo. Among other things, the friendly duo spoke about the challenges they faced on set, »
- Ben Kenber
Losing your virginity may or may not be the day to re-live over again and again.
In “Premature,” the story follows a young teenager who gets stuck in a time loop over his orgasms. The teen is forced to live in this “Groundhog Day”-like scenario on the important day of his college interview and losing his virginity.
Latino-Review had an exclusive phone interview with writer-director Dan Beers on his feature directorial debut of “Premature.” He talked with us about the challenges, humor and the casting for this production.
“Premature” is in limited release in theaters today and currently available on demand.
Read our interview below.
Latino-Review: Where did you come up with the story for “Premature?”
- Gig Patta
We've been talking about the upcoming Sasquatchploitation film Love in the Time of Monsters for some time now, and the good news is the film has found distro so we'll actually be able to see it, too! Oh, happy day!
From the Press Release
After a successful premiere at the Cinequest Film Festival and a recent screening at the Chinese Theater in Hollywood (through Dances with Films), Indican Pictures is proud to announce that they’ve secured the domestic distribution rights to horror comedy Love in the Time of Monsters.
- Steve Barton
Following Sherri Shepherd‘s statement about leaving the ABC daytime talk show, McCarthy on Thursday tweeted a confirmation (of sorts) that she also won’t be returning next season:
My View will be changing too. As will with many hard working folks. Thanks to everyone at the show for your dedication and an amazing year.—
Jenny McCarthy (@JennyMcCarthy) June 27, 2014
Less straightforward, however, was McCarthy’s tweet about her fellow co-host:
If Sherri goes… »
Fite Nite is back on Rookie Blue, but the one who should be punching chickens out, leaving another officer to step up on Thursday night’s episode.
And yet, despite all the hits being thrown around, it’s Gail who gets really hurt.
Let’s review the heartaches, confrontations and quips:
A Second Opinion | Gail can’t make it to Fite Nite because she’s meeting Holly’s friends for the first time at The Penny. Dov suggests that her “ambiguous sexuality” might make »
After seven years on ABC’s The View, co-host Sherri Shepherd is officially vacating her seat at the table. Additionally, a source confirms to TVLine that Jenny McCarthy is also not returning next season.
“It’s been seven wonderful years on The View and after careful consideration it is time for me to move on,” Shepherd said in a statement. “I am extremely grateful to Barbara Walters and Bill Gedde for giving me the opportunity. I look forward to the business opportunities that »
Premiering at SXSW earlier this year, Beyond Clueless is a documentary which journeys into the mind, body and soul of the teen movie, as seen through the eyes of over 200 modern coming-of-age classics. Narrated by cult teen star Fairuza Balk and with an original score by Summer Camp the film will delight teen movie fans as they reminisce over their favourites. Thn spoke to director Charlie Lyne after the film was presented at Sheffield Doc/Fest 2014.
Congratulations on the movie; it’s great to see teen movies like Loser back on the big screen; who doesn’t love that!
This is the great thing, everyone comes out and wants to thank me for putting a specific film in and it’s always a different one. No-one’s ever mentioned Loser to me before so yeah, it’s very vindicating.
What’s the usual movie people mention?
Honestly there isn’t one, »
- Victoria Bull
In Groundhog Day, Bill Murray wakes up every day in the same Pennsylvania hamlet to repeatedly endure the most provincial of American holidays. In Edge of Tomorrow, Tom Cruise’s day is reset every time he takes a bullet in the head or gets killed by invading aliens. In the new comedy Premature, a teenager is stuck in a similar time loop, but his reset button might be the most excruciating yet: failed—but extremely close!—attempts to lose his virginity.
- Jeff Labrecque
Entertainment Geekly is a weekly column that examines pop culture through a geek lens and simultaneously examines contemporary geek culture through a pop lens. So many lenses!
I never really had my Godzilla moment as a kid. The closest I ever came was a Godzilla franchise marathon one Saturday afternoon. I watched while everyone else was outside doing outside things, and my main memory of the marathon was thinking to myself, “Geez, these movies really drag when Godzilla’s not onscreen.” I think I was 10?
Now, I don’t begrudge anyone their peculiar childhood fixations; I can’t be in »
- Darren Franich
If John Hughes were to have made Groundhog Day the results may not be unlike indie comedy Premature, a teen sex comedy revolving around a high school student caught in a time loop bookended by unfortunate orgasms.It's 'American Pie' meets 'Groundhog Day' in this hilarious and tender coming-of-age comedy. Rob is facing the biggest day of his life. He needs to nail a college interview ensuring his admittance to his parents' beloved alma mater, keep his cool when life-long crush Angela (nicknamed 'After School Special' for a reason) finally seems to show interest, and deal with his best friends as they realize their high school days are ending. As pressure mounts, something weird happens. He finds himself reliving the day's events over and over again....
[Read the whole post on twitchfilm.com...]
One of the key narratives at the Annecy festival’s International Animation Film Market (Mifa) is the burgeoning attendance of participants from Asia. Variety spoke to Juck Somsaman from Thailand’s The Monk Studios, whose “Duck Fight: Fist of the Feather” was one of six titles selected for Mifa’s feature film pitches.
Movie animation production is growing in Thailand. Why?
The Thai film market itself is very small, but the whole Asian Pacific region, including China, is huge and demand is picking up. Resource-wise, we see a lot of growth in the skilled local artists and talents, which is the key to achieving high-quality at low cost. The number of graduates in this field has been steadily increasing year by year. The lower cost of production also lures outsourcing jobs to the region, while the regional demand for IP is increasing. Our films are created to fill the need »
- Nikara Johns
The onslaught of adaptations of Young Adult fiction continues with The D.U.F.F – an upcoming movie from CBS Films, which has just added award-winning Allison Janney to its cast. Based on the debut novel of author Kody Keplinger, the film has Academy Award winner Ari Sandel (Aim High) on board to direct, from a screenplay penned by Josh A. Cagan (Undergrads).
With Mae Whitman (Arrested Development) in the lead role, the story sees a high school senior devastated as her happy world is shaken by the realization that her fellow students routinely refer to her as The D.U.F.F (Designated Ugly Fat Friend to pretty students). Incensed, she drafts in the help of a male friend (Robbie Amell from The Tomorrow People) to aid in her personal reinvention, as she moves to undermine the school’s ruthless label maker (Bella Thorne from Blended).
The cast also »
- Sarah Myles
Where We Started, the third feature film from writer-director Chris Hansen, is a modest, unassuming two-character portrait about a couple of married strangers — mechanic and struggling actor Will (Matthew Brumlow), unsatisfied housewife and mother Nora (Cora Vander Broek) — who meet at a motel and end up spending a long night together.
Their connection is formed over cigarettes, cosmopolitans, late-night diner food, a shared love of John Hughes movies, and flirtatious arguments about make-out music.
Hansen, the director of the Film and Digital Media program at Baylor University, crafts their conversations with a delicate mix of shot/reverse-shot cutting and longer shots that contain both actors, giving each of them space and time to nurture the dueli »
Gotta love the 80s.
“Ping Pong Summer” is a good tribute movie to those moviegoers who remember growing up in the 80s. It’s about a teenager who spends a summer at the beach in Ocean City in 1985. It combines the tributes of arcade games, young teen love, hip hop and of course—ping pong.
Latino-Review had an extended exclusive phone interview with director Michael Tully. We discussed in significant detail about the production, the actors, the music and the love of the 1980s.
“Ping Pong Summer” is currently in limited release in certain theaters and also available on VOD.
Read the interview below.
Latino-Review: First of all, I want to thank you for doing this type of movie. I »
- Gig Patta
Perhaps the people who run studios thought Divergent was the big Ya novel to launch Shailene Woodley into the stratosphere, but her performance in the cancer weepie The Fault in Our Stars might be the role that makes her a giant star.
Based on John Green’s 2012 best-seller, director Josh Boone’s movie tells the story of a cynical 16-year-old cancer patient (Woodley), saddled with an oxygen tank and breathing tube, and the more-dynamic, free-spirited remission patient (Ansel Elgort) who falls in love with her. “A generation of teens like [Woodley's character] have been weaned on Ya novels, leading to more discerning palates, »
- Jeff Labrecque
For someone who has achieved a high degree of fame in his 20s, Jonah Hill managed to stay out of the tabloids and gossip columns—until now. This past weekend he unleashed a homophobic slur at a paparazzo while he was walking with a friend in the Larchmont Village area of Los Angeles.
Losing his cool, the 30-year-old star lashed out at a photographer who was teasing him about his flowered shorts. “Suck my d—k, you f—-t,” Hill told the man who had been trailing him all day.
Ironically in this week’s Variety cover story, Hill was asked how he’s been able to avoid attracting negative press all these years, something he attributed to his good upbringing and working nonstop.
“Since ‘Superbad,’ I haven’t taken a break. I go make movies, so I don’t’ have the time to be a mess,” he says, “At least not yet. »
- Jenelle Riley
In honor of the 2014 summer movie season, Team HitFix will be delivering a mini-series of articles flashing back to key summers from years past. There will be one each month, diving into the marquee events of the era, their impact on the writer and their implications on today's multiplex culture. We continue today with a look back at the summer of 1984. I turned 14 on May 26, 1984, just as the summer movie season was getting started. These days, the summer movie season seems to begin in mid-March, and I think it's because studios want real estate that they can own. And it feels like the appetite for event films is something the audience has year-round now, so if you're able to make something that excites the audience, why not find a place for it where it's not going head to head with all the other giant event films of the year? For the purposes of this piece, »
- Drew McWeeny
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