The Silence of the Lambs
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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2002 | 2001 | 2000

1-20 of 133 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »


Bryan Fuller teases Hannibal’s return

24 June 2016 12:25 AM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Last year’s cancellation of the television series Hannibal, starring Mads Mikkelsen as the famed cannibal Hannibal Lecter and Hugh Dancy as FBI agent Will Graham, upset many people. I reviewed all of Hannibal’s final season and was upset at its cancellation, even if its finale did offer as much closure as it possibly could.

Since its conclusion, various actors and crew involved in the show have spoken up about when they might be able to do a continuation of some kind and showrunner Bryan Fuller has just stated when might be a good time for discussions to start up again.

At the Saturn Awards, Fuller told Collider “August 2017 is when we can actually start talking about it. That’s when we would have to see what the rights are for the character and for the story and see who’s interested and how we get it done. I have the story, »

- Ricky Church

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Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? Pt 1: "What a Dump!"

21 June 2016 8:11 AM, PDT | FilmExperience | See recent FilmExperience news »

You are cordially invited to George and Martha's for an evening of fun and games*

Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf

Directed by Mike Nichols

Adapted by Ernest Lehman from the play by Edward Albee

Released by Warner Bros on June 22nd, 1966

Nominated for 13 Oscars, winning 5.

To celebrate the anniversary of this stone cold classic from 1966, Team Experience is revisiting the picture, tag team relay style, all week long as we did with Rebecca, Silence of the Lambs, and Thelma & Louise.

Pt 1 by Nathaniel R

50th Anniversary Four Part Mini Series 

When I was a young teenager, a multiplex opened about a half hour from my house that, like every multiplex, showed whatever movies were in wide release. But here was something novel and unfortunately not copied by every multiplex in the land thereafter: they devoted one of their screens exclusively to charity -- the charity of young cinephilia that is. »

- NATHANIEL R

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Film Review: 'The Neon Demon'

21 June 2016 6:36 AM, PDT | LatinoReview | See recent LatinoReview news »

The opening minutes of the Cannes competitor The Neon Demon try but fail to fully warn you about what’s in store.  The music is suspenseful and electric, almost as if neon had been transformed into a sound.  The colors are dazzling and deliberate, signaling the beautifully shot experience that awaits.  And, in the first scene, a dazzling Elle Fanning lies on a sofa with her throat slit and piles of blood pouring down.  It’s a staged photo shoot, but this combination of tingling lighting and what’s-going-to-happen horror is the best way I can think of summing the whole thing up.  And then some.

Directed by Danish director Nicolas Winding Refn (who also helmed the critically adored Drive and Only God Forgives), The Neon Demon, while mostly thin on plot, is nonetheless a masterpiece.  At least for its first 100 minutes.  The premise is simple: Jesse, a young aspiring »

- J Don Birnam

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Westworld Trailer: Get a New Look at HBO's Sci-Fi Epic From J.J. Abrams

19 June 2016 6:42 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

HBO on Sunday released a new trailer for Westworld, the highly anticipated sci-fi drama from executive producers J.J. Abrams and Jonathan Nolan (Person of Interest).

RelatedCurb Your Enthusiasm to Return for Season 9, HBO Officially Confirms

The series, which is loosely based on Michael Crichton’s 1973 movie of the same name, is a dystopian western amid the dawn of artificial consciousness and the evolution of sin. Anthony Hopkins (The Silence of the Lambs), Jeffrey Wright (Boardwalk Empire), Thandie Newton (Rogue), James Marsden (30 Rock), Evan Rachel Wood (Once and Again) and Ed Harris (The Rock) star.

The 10-episode first season, which »

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Cinema Gadfly – Episode 21 – The Vanishing

18 June 2016 5:00 AM, PDT | CriterionCast | See recent CriterionCast news »

My guest for this month is Herb van der Poll, and he’s joined me to discuss the film I chose for him, the 1988 Dutch–French film The Vanishing. You can follow the show on Twitter @cinemagadfly.

Show notes:

The director, George Sluizer, didn’t really direct much else besides this film and its remake The soundtrack definitely has a Tears for Fears vibe to it, which is 100% ok with me Herb checked with his Dutch parents to make sure we pronounced Spoorloos correctly Bernard-Pierre Donnadieu is basically perfect as the villain in this film If you enjoy this film, you’d probably also love Alfred Hitchock’s The Lady Vanishes The actress who plays the second girlfriend Lieneke, Gwen Eckhaus, was randomly in a television series in the Netherlands called Spoorloos verdwenen, which I assume is unrelated Getting a compliment on your film from Stanley Kubrick is a big »

- Arik Devens

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[Watch] Krysten Ritter on ‘Jessica Jones’: Closer to ‘Silence of the Lambs’ than ‘The Avengers’

15 June 2016 1:31 PM, PDT | Gold Derby | See recent Gold Derby news »

“They were always talking about the show more like ‘Silence of the Lambs’ than ‘The Avengers,'” reveals “Jessica Jones” Krysten Ritter as we chat via webcam (watch above). The Netflix series is the latest entries in the Marvel universe, and it has a uniquely gritty tone. “When I was telling people around me what I was working on, […] »

- Daniel Montgomery

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From Caged to Orange Is the New Black: A Brief History of Incarcerated Women on Screen

15 June 2016 11:10 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Orange Is the New Black returns June 17. The show has rightly earned praise for its nuanced, moving portrayals of female inmates of all stripes, and serves as a reminder of how far things have come in terms of images of incarcerated women on screen. In appreciation of series creator Jenji Kohan and the cast and crew's elevated take on the subject matter, we're looking back at the bleak and often exploitative history of the strange "women's prison drama" film genre. The portrayal of women in prison can be split - as most of Hollywood can - into two periods: Pre- and Post-Code. »

- Alex Heigl, @alex_heigl

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From Caged to Orange Is the New Black: A Brief History of Incarcerated Women on Screen

15 June 2016 11:10 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Orange Is the New Black returns June 17. The show has rightly earned praise for its nuanced, moving portrayals of female inmates of all stripes, and serves as a reminder of how far things have come in terms of images of incarcerated women on screen. In appreciation of series creator Jenji Kohan and the cast and crew's elevated take on the subject matter, we're looking back at the bleak and often exploitative history of the strange "women's prison drama" film genre. The portrayal of women in prison can be split - as most of Hollywood can - into two periods: Pre- and Post-Code. »

- Alex Heigl, @alex_heigl

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Anthony Hopkins Joins 'Transformers: The Last Knight,' Plus: Check Out the New Bumblebee

6 June 2016 4:30 PM, PDT | Movies.com | See recent Movies.com news »

The fifth installment in an incredibly popular series, Transformers: The Last Knight began production earlier this month. We knew late last year that Mark Wahlberg would be reprising his role as mechanic Cade Yeager in Transformers: Age of Extinction and director Michael Bay confirmed he was returning about a month later. Casting news has been rolling out since then. The latest addition to the cast is Anthony Hopkins, who won an Academy Award for The Silence of the Lambs. The announcement was made via social media.   The man, the myth, the legend – help us welcome Sir Anthony Hopkins to the #transformers universe. pic.twitter.com/PfkTuWZHD9 — #Transformers (@transformers) June 3, 2016   Hopkins is no stranger to blockbusters, having previously...

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- Peter Martin

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Transformers: The Last Knight adds Anthony Hopkins

4 June 2016 1:09 AM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

A post from the official Transformers Twitter account has announced the news that Oscar-winning actor Sir Anthony Hopkins will be joining the cast of Transformers: The Last Knight.

The man, the myth, the legend – help us welcome Sir Anthony Hopkins to the #transformers universe. pic.twitter.com/PfkTuWZHD9

— #Transformers (@transformers) June 3, 2016

At the moment, few details are known about the fifth entry in the live-action Transformers film series and exactly who Hopkins will be playing, but reports say that the actor has signed on for an on-screen part, and he will not be voicing one of the film’s many alien robots.

Although best known for his work as Dr. Hannibal Lecter in The Silence of the Lambs, Hannibal and Red Dragon, the actor also has appeared and been praised for his performances in such films as The Elephant Man, The Remains of the Day, Nixon and Amistad.

Additionally, Hopkins »

- Justin Cook

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Anthony Hopkins Officially Joins ‘Transformers: The Last Knight’

3 June 2016 10:24 AM, PDT | The Wrap | See recent The Wrap news »

Sir Anthony Hopkins has been cast in “Transformers: The Last Knight.” “The man, the myth, the legend – help us welcome Sir Anthony Hopkins to the #transformers universe,” the filmmakers tweeted from the “Transformers” Twitter account. Hopkins won the Oscar for Best Actor for his portrayal of the brilliant serial killer Hannibal Lecter in “Silence of the Lambs.” He was also nominated for his roles in “Nixon,” “Amistad,” and “The Remains of the Day.” Also Read: 'Transformers: The Last Knight' to Bring Back Josh Duhamel Recently, Hopkins entered the Marvel Cinematic Universe, playing Thor’s father Odin in both “Thor” standalone films. »

- Joe Otterson

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Exclusive: Brian Cox & Dante Spinotti Talk Michael Mann’s ‘Manhunter’ In 2 Clips From Collector’s Edition Blu-Ray

3 June 2016 8:27 AM, PDT | The Playlist | See recent The Playlist news »

Before we saw Hannibal Lecter and Will Graham get too close for comfort on “Hannibal,” and prior to Anthony Hopkins defining screen villainy in “The Silence Of The Lambs,” Michael Mann brought the cannibal to life in “Manhunter.” It’s a particularly cherished film for fans of the director, and thanks to Scream Factory, it’s looking […]

The post Exclusive: Brian Cox & Dante Spinotti Talk Michael Mann’s ‘Manhunter’ In 2 Clips From Collector’s Edition Blu-Ray appeared first on The Playlist. »

- Edward Davis

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The Last Heist – Review

3 June 2016 5:01 AM, PDT | WeAreMovieGeeks.com | See recent WeAreMovieGeeks.com news »

Review by Stephen Tronicek

Lots of good movies borrow from great movies. Tarantino did it in Reservoir Dogs, and Scorsese even did it in The Departed. Good ideas come from throwbacks of famous genres past all the time. The Last Heist steals from all the heist movies, and tries to be as interesting as most of those. One can only imagine the pitch for The Last Heist: We’re going to do a sleek modern robbers movie, but one of the guys in the bank is a serial killer. That premise is all well and good, but it’s also pretty much the last thing that The Last Heist has to offer.

The plot here is as mentioned before. The Last Heist is a movie about a group of robbers who try to rob a closing safety deposit box center, but soon encounter a brutal serial killer. It’s a fun idea, »

- Movie Geeks

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Westworld, Sarah Jessica Parker's Divorce Set for Fall Premieres at HBO

26 May 2016 12:25 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Westworld‘s gates will open right around the time kids head back to school this year, HBO announced Thursday.

The western/theme park/sci-fi drama will make its debut this fall, despite needing to take a two-month break at the beginning of the year so the writing team could finish the season’s last four scripts. The series is loosely based on Michael Crichton’s 1973 movie of the same name. Anthony Hopkins (The Silence of the Lambs), Jeffrey Wright (Boardwalk Empire),Thandie Newton (Rogue), James Marsden (30 Rock), Evan Rachel Wood (Once and Again) and Ed Harris (The Rock) star.

Related »

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Australian Politician Fires Back After Johnny Depp Disses Him in Dog-Smuggling Case: 'I Think I'm Turning Into Johnny Depp's Hannibal Lecter'

25 May 2016 7:50 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Johnny Depp's dog-smuggling fiasco just keeps getting stranger. Australian deputy prime minister and agriculture minister Barnaby Joyce responded to Depp's claims that he looks like "somehow inbred with a tomato" made on Jimmy Kimmel Live! Monday night. "I think I'm turning into Johnny Depp's Hannibal Lecter, aren't I?" Joyce told the Bcc through a spokesman Wednesday morning, referencing the villain of the 1991 film The Silence of the Lambs. "I'm inside his head, I'm pulling little strings and pulling little levers. Long after I've forgotten about Mr Depp, he's remembering me." Joyce thanked Depp, 52, for the free publicity on Australia's biosecurity laws. »

- Stephanie Petit, @stephpetit_

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Hollywood Take Note: Here Are 16 Women Who Dominated the Cannes Film Festival

25 May 2016 5:08 AM, PDT | Thompson on Hollywood | See recent Thompson on Hollywood news »

Forget the Cannes jury awards. This year, the most famous film festival in the world showcased something much bigger than a couple of prize-winners: Women filmmakers and actors at the top of their game.

It was hard to miss how much the women before and behind the camera were front and center, dominating the conversation in Cannes. More of the Official Selection films were focused on women than ever before. And a new kind of protagonist emerged at Cannes 2016. She’s independent, strong, often androgynous, and not defined by her relationships with men.

Hollywood producers, executives and filmmakers, take note. This is how it can be done.

Check out the fabulous women of Cannes 2016.

Isabelle Huppert

In Paul Verhoeven’s provocative thriller “Elle,” Isabelle Huppert plays a videogame entrepreneur who refuses to allow her violent rape in her own home to ruin her life. She doesn’t miss a beat. She doesn’t call the cops. She changes the locks, gets an Std test,  buys pepper spray and learns how to use a gun. She’s a sophisticated, elegant, powerful, modern woman who lives alone, runs her own company, manipulates her family, has sex with whomever she fancies, and is free to do as she pleases.

At 63, Huppert believably plays a younger woman in her sexual prime, bringing all her experience to bear on the role, which was adapted from a French novel by an American screenwriter (David Birke) and then translated back into French when Huppert came aboard. She elevates the character into almost making sense. Typically, Verhoeven refuses to supply psychological underpinnings for what she does. But Huppert makes us believe. With critics and awards-savvy Sony Pictures Classics behind “Elle,” this commercial movie could wind up a North American hit this fall, a French Oscar nominee (if France submits it), and a Best Actress Oscar contender.

Kristen Stewart

Another independent woman is at the center of Olivier Assayas’ “Personal Shopper,” his second English-language film starring Stewart (Cesar-winner for “Clouds of Sils Maria”). She plays Maureen, who acquires fashionable clothes for a rich client, flits around Paris on a scooter, and reaches the people in her life via Skype and mobile. She’s trying to use her skills as a medium to communicate with her twin brother, who has recently died, when mysterious texts suddenly appear on her iPhone. “Who is this?” she asks. “Personal Shopper” tracks a lost and lonely soul who is disconnected from herself. As she tries on her client’s sexy costumes and figures out who is tracking her, she eventually finds her identity again.

Stewart had a good Cannes, showing her stripes not only in her roles in “Personal Shopper” and opener Woody Allen’s “Cafe Society,” but by deftly fielding, with finesse and poise, the many questions thrown at her during press conferences and interviews. She refused to be drawn into the Allen controversy (unlike co-star Blake Lively), wore flats when she could have worn heels, and explained why she likes working with intellectual directors like Assayas. She’s a smart career shaper with a rosy future who rather than conform to Hollywood demands, prefers to make her own choices on the world stage.

Maren Ade and Sandra Hüller

Father-daughter tension forms the backbone of two of the best films in Competition, Screen International’s critics’ poll winner “Toni Erdmann” and directing prize co-winner Cristian Mungiu’s “Graduation.”

German filmmaker Maren Ade‘s third feature is a generational comedy that pits a goofy father (Peter Simonischek) against his workaholic corporate strategist daughter Ines (Sandra Hüller). She’s a woman in a man’s world who thinks she doesn’t need feminism, who Ade sees as almost “a gender-neutral character.” After anxiously trying to prove herself to her male bosses, Ines eventually gets what her father is trying to tell her via his crazy antics and humor. She sees things more clearly, reconnects with him, and takes control of her own life.

Maria Dragus

The young Romanian star of Michael Haneke’s “The White Ribbon” shines in Mungiu’s “Graduation,” which sends a controlling father (Adrian Titieni) into a tailspin when his long-held post-graduation plans for his daughter (Dragus) go terribly awry. At the start of “Graduation,” the daughter’s rape sets in motion a series of revelations, compromises and ethical dilemmas as the father tries desperately to keep things on track. To her credit, his daughter refuses to go along with his schemes, stands up to him with strength and moral fortitude, and finally sets free her two protective parents from all their secrets and lies.

Andrea Arnold, Sasha Lane and Riley Keough British director Arnold took home the Cannes jury prize for the third time for her daring American road movie “American Honey” (A24), an empowering coming of age story starring unknown Sasha Lane, making Arnold three for three at the fest after 2006’s “Red Road” and 2009’s “Fish Tank.”

Critics adored the film, which was shaped by the American midwestern landscape as well as the editing room. Arnold’s final film was vastly different from its original script, turning toward the young woman finding her identity as its through-line—Shia Labeouf and Elvis Presley granddaughter Riley Keough (“Mad Max: Fury Road”) offered stalwart support— and was unlike anything else at Cannes this year.

Jodie Foster and Julia Roberts Foster likes bringing smart movies like “Money Monster” and “The Beaver” to Cannes—it’s a film festival for smart people, after all —and she introduced “Money Monster” star Julia Roberts to the Croisette, who walked up the red carpet with bare feet, reminding us all that she has nothing to prove. “We were thrilled for Julia,” Foster told me in our video interview. “George is so excited to show her Cannes, and wanted her to have that moment seeing that sea of photographers.”

Money Monster” was the perfect Cannes out-of-competition studio entry, an entertaining populist Wall Street/media critique for festival gala audiences, with major movie stars for the tapis rouge, press conference and junket for a European market launch. Not surprisingly, the actors are terrific: Clooney plays a glib financial TV guru held hostage by an angry victim of his bad advice (a surprisingly sympathetic Jack O’Connell), who fits him with a bomb vest as punishment. Roberts as Clooney’s producer beams the story live as everyone scrambles to come out of the crisis intact.

As a Hollywood movie star who pushed past conventional women’s roles, scoring four Oscar nominations and two wins (“The Accused,” “The Silence of the Lambs”) and has carried many commercial movies on her own (“Contact,” “Panic Room,” “Flight Plan”), Foster beefed up Roberts’ character to give her more purpose and dimension. In the original script she was more of a technician, but Foster turned her into a competent, strong, active producer who helps Clooney’s character find his strength and unravel the mystery.

Adèle Haenel

In Cannes regulars Jean-Pierre and Luc Dardenne’s “The Unknown Girl” (Sundance Selects), Haenel plays another gender-neutral character, an excellent, empathetic doctor who is not defined by her relationships or friends; she lives a solitary, monastic life devoted to the well-being of her patients. When she ignores a late-hour doorbell at her private practice and finds out from the police that the young woman was murdered nearby, the doctor embarks on a mission, against the wishes of many including the police, to identify the girl and inform her family of her death.

Kim Min-hee and Kim Tae-ri

With erotic mystery “The Handmaiden” (Amazon) great Korean auteur Park Chan-wook moved the Victorian setting of the novel “Fingersmith” to the 30s period when Japan occupied Korea. Told in two parts from two distinct points-of-view, the lushly mounted movie follows a rich Korean gentlewoman (star Kim Min-hee) and her maidservant (newcomer Kim Tae-ri) who not only fall lustily in love, but plot against their oppressive masters. Park has fashioned a luscious tale of sexual expression and female empowerment.

Elle Fanning

Nicolas Winding Refn’s “Neon Demon” also puts women front and center, led by Elle Fanning, who was 16 when she was cast, 17 when she shot the film, and is now 18. She plays a newcomer to the La fashion scene who discovers that starving models literally eat each other alive. In one memorable scene, when one x-ray known as the bionic woman (because she has altered so much of her body) throws up an eyeball, her best friend pops it into her own mouth. Refn said he wanted to make the women characters primary and the men secondary. While the movie was not a critical hit in Cannes and did not win any prizes, the stylishly transgressive genre exercise could become a smart-horror hit stateside when Amazon Studios releases it in June.

Adriana Ugarte and Emma Suárez These two superb Spanish actresses star as the young and older incarnations of Pedro Almodóvar’s latest female creation, “Julieta” (Sony Pictures Classics). The Spanish auteur’s adaptation of three Alice Munro stories was originally going to star Meryl Streep in an English-language version, in which she would have used makeup to play both roles. This way the movie takes on a decidedly Hitchcockian tone, as the very blonde young Julieta (Ugarte) enjoys mad sex with a stranger on a train, while the older and soberer Julieta (Suárez) is less open, prey to feelings of loss and regret. Why is she estranged from her daughter? What went wrong the day her husband went fishing in the face of an impending storm? This twisted family saga unfolds in cinematic ways that could only come from Almodóvar. Related storiesTop Women Cinematographers Reveal 7 Best Tips for Career SuccessCannes Film Festival Awards 2016Cannes Today: New Talent Emerges »

- Anne Thompson

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Blindspot Ep Breaks Down That Finale Casualty, Weller's Shocking Discovery and What Season 2 Holds for Jane

23 May 2016 7:59 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Warning: The following post contains spoilers for Monday’s Blindspot season finale. Read on at your own risk.

It seems like just days ago that Blindspot‘s Jane and Weller were finally rekindling their romance. Y’know, sharing multiple kisses in the locker room, exchanging giddy glances at the realization that they could finally be together — all of the usual, sickeningly cute TV-romance stuff.

Oh, wait. That’s because it was just days ago.

Of course, after Monday’s Season 1 finale, those sweet memories seem like a lifetime away, and the climactic hour seems to have dissolved any hope for a #Jeller romance. »

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19 Things You Might Not Have Known About Thelma & Louise for the Film's 25th Birthday

23 May 2016 2:30 PM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Thelma & Louise, which has managed to become both a quintessential girl power and road trip film, turns 25 this year. To help celebrate, we're taking a look back down the long dusty road that Thunderbird traveled and rounding up some of the best bits of trivia from the iconic film. 1. George Clooney really wanted to play J.D. And boy it haunted him. Clooney auditioned five times and obviously did not get it. Morose over the state of his career and the missed opportunity, he didn't see the film for years: "I was really stuck doing a lot of bad TV at that time. »

- Alex Heigl, @alex_heigl

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19 Things You Might Not Have Known About Thelma & Louise for the Film's 25th Birthday

23 May 2016 2:30 PM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Thelma & Louise, which has managed to become both a quintessential girl power and road trip film, turns 25 this year. To help celebrate, we're taking a look back down the long dusty road that Thunderbird traveled and rounding up some of the best bits of trivia from the iconic film. 1. George Clooney really wanted to play J.D. And boy it haunted him. Clooney auditioned five times and obviously did not get it. Morose over the state of his career and the missed opportunity, he didn't see the film for years: "I was really stuck doing a lot of bad TV at that time. »

- Alex Heigl, @alex_heigl

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Giveaway – Win a Misconduct poster

22 May 2016 10:15 PM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

To celebrate the release of the new noir thriller Misconduct starring Al Pacino and Anthony Hopkins – in UK cinemas and available on demand 3rd June – we are giving away a quad poster!

Al Pacino (The Godfather) and Anthony Hopkins (The Silence of the Lambs) battle it out in a searing return to form in this gripping thriller about sex, lies, and corruption.

Packed with twists and dark secrets, Misconduct is a modern day noir that follows in the footsteps of such films as Gone Girl and Wall Street.

Also starring Josh Duhamel, Julia Stiles, Alice Eve and Malin Akerman.

“Powerful performances from two of Hollywood’s greatest heavyweights” The Hollywood News

The competition closes at midnight on Sunday, June 5th. UK readers only please. To enter, use one of the following methods…

a Rafflecopter giveaway

By entering this competition you agree to our terms and conditions, which you can read here. »

- Gary Collinson

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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2002 | 2001 | 2000

1-20 of 133 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »


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