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2017 | 2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2002 | 2001 | 2000

1-20 of 111 items from 2017   « Prev | Next »


Colin Trevorrow interview: Book Of Henry, Jurassic World 2 & Star Wars

22 June 2017 10:21 PM, PDT | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

Caroline Preece Jun 23, 2017

Director Colin Trevorrow tells us about The Book Of Henry, looks back at Safety Not Guaranteed, and chats Star Wars...

Since the brilliant Safety Not Guaranteed’s release in 2012, Colin Trevorrow has been a name very familiar to those of us on this site. Cut to 2017, and the writer/director has not only been behind the second highest grossing film of 2015 with Jurassic World, but he’s also been given the coveted keys to the Star Wars franchise.

We spoke to him about his new film Book Of Henry, and what we can expect from him in the future.

What first drew you to this script for The Book Of Henry?

I think it was, as a parent I couldn’t look away from the ideas that are woven into it. That sense that this child is looking at someone in a tremendous position of power and has that righteous sense of right and wrong, good and evil.

Apathy is the worst possible thing and yet deep beneath all of his intelligence is a child and children will often lean into violence as a solution and they’re wrong to do that. We live in a world right now where our fears as parents are heightened because it’s such a dangerous place and I found that this movie dealt with so many of the ideas that I feel right now as a parent in a way that was at times jarring and at times shocking, but ultimately if you’re willing to go with it, extremely satisfying.

I read that you wanted to do this movie before Jurassic World, and you deferred it?

I didn’t know if it was going to come back - I told the producers that I would come back and do the film and they didn’t necessarily believe me. There was even another director that was working on it for a little while, but ultimately when I became available again, so was the screenplay and I had this window between when I had to start working on Jurassic World 2. My deep instinct was that I wanted to try this and see whether I could bring this story to a screen in a way that would be as satisfying as I think it could be.

You’re part of a group of directors that’s sprung up over the last few years, who’ve made a really well-received indie movie before being given the reigns to a huge blockbuster like Jurassic World - how was it initially go from that scale to something so massive?

In retrospect, I’m not sure if it’s the best idea to give these giant franchises to filmmakers after one film, not because they can’t do it - we can all do it - but I don’t know if there’s a series of movies that would have come between that first and second movie that the audience deserves to see. I don’t know that if Quentin Tarantino had been given Bond after doing Reservoir Dogs, we would have had Pulp Fiction.

So there are a lot of voices in my generation who I think are just brilliant, who are wanting to take pretty different, risky moves and form voices that would give them a body of work. So, while I wouldn’t call it a negative, if there’s anything about this process that might be robbing the audience of anything it’s that we’re missing out on a set of original movies that would otherwise be made. There was that sense of a responsibility to make original movies, which is what made me want to go and do [Book Of Henry].

How was it going back [to a smaller film] before going on to do a Star Wars movie, with is arguably even bigger than Jurassic World? Is that a balance you’d like to continue in the future?

I don’t have the ability to see my life beyond the next film that I’m going to do. I may just walk into the ocean and never return, so I don’t know. I’m going to give this everything that I have and we’ll see if I have anything left.

In terms of Book Of Henry, you’ve spoken about casting the kids - you’ve struck gold with all three of them - how was it working with them. Obviously you also worked with young actors on Jurassic World

I talk to kids the same way that I talk to adults. I’m very straightforward and we talk about the uncomfortable issues that are in the film. People would be surprised how easy it is to talk with kids about some of those issues - they’re more comfortable with it than the adults are at times. But as long as we can have a conversation about how we are feeling in any given moment I try to get out from behind the camera and have those conversations with every actor.

Anything you see in any movie that I make -  anything anyone does - is a result of the conversations that we’ve had. I’m not barking orders at them from behind the camera.

Can you talk a little bit about the decision to shoot on 35mm?

Not only did we shoot on 35mm but we shot 3 perf 35mm, so we’re exposing a little bit less and it’s allowing the film to have a certain kind of warmth and a classicism that I think is important for the film. I needed the movie to feel like your memories, and I think that the way John shot it, it really does feel like we unearthed it from the ground, like something that was made in 1985 and we’re just projecting it now.

I’d like to talk about Safety Not Guaranteed - I rewatched it the other day and it struck me even more the second time how much the film is about regret and how different people deal with it, was that something that was important to you when you made it?

Absolutely. I remember at the time people being somewhat confused about Jake Johnson’s role and his story, but that’s my favourite part now as I get a little older and look back and see the emotional time travel story he’s going on while Aubrey is going on this very literal time travel track. The movie becomes more powerful to me as I age and see the value of regret and wishing you could go back and make a different decision.

What Mark [Duplass] brought to that movie was crucial - that performance could have been completely different and potentially derail the whole thing and it gave me that much more of a respect for what an actor/writer can give to something. Because actors are writers, and [it’s important to] give actors the freedom to define their characters and contribute their little piece to the story.

In this film, Jaden [Lieberher] especially came to it with a very clear idea of what he was going to do. You see how a character like Henry could be precocious to the point of just being obnoxious and you wouldn’t care what happened to him. I found that Jaden tapped into the emotional intelligence of that character in a way that made him truly someone you cared about and you wanted to go on this journey with.

Let’s talk about Jake Johnson for a second, because I think a lot of people have started to see him as you lucky charm actor - is he coming back for Jurassic World 2?

He’s not in Jurassic World 2 for the same reason that any other actor would be excluded from a movie. Unless we can find a genuine, organic way to make it not seem like he’s just in it because he was a great character in a previous film. It doesn’t mean he’ll never be back, and I’ve had conversations with almost all of the actors going back to the previous films about how important their legacies are to these movies and yet also how important it is to continuously change and evolve them into something new.

Because Jurassic is not a forever franchise in a traditional way. If it’s going to be something that continues to exist it has to be earned on a movie by movie basis. The reason why I didn’t want to direct it myself, why I brought in J.A. Bayona and why in our screenwriting decisions we’ve taken it into a very different direction that’s much more character based than previous films, is all from that need to constantly evolve and change.

With Jurassic World you came on to launch a new phase of it, how does it feel to jump into the Star Wars universe essentially in the middle of the story?

All I can say is that it’s been thus far just a tremendously creatively fulfilling experience to be able to immerse myself in these characters that I love and these new characters that are being created, and I’m working with a group of people who have a perspective on this story that’s vital. All of these storytellers are working together to make an emotionally resonant film.

Colin Trevorrow, thank you very much.

The Book Of Henry is in UK cinemas now. »

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Netflix Original Movie Review: Shimmer Lake Is a Backwards Tour de Force

15 June 2017 10:07 AM, PDT | MovieWeb | See recent MovieWeb news »

Told backwards, Shimmer Lake is the kind of crime drama that very much revels in keeping it's audience in the dark. There is no hand holding here. No re-explaining things that the audience might miss. This film, from first time director Oren Uziel, is the kind of calling card that has been used to launch careers, like that of Quentin Tarantino.

In order to describe this film, the plot must be kept deceptively simple. First of all, telling this story backwards only serves to underscore what we are seeing on screen. By dint of the fact that we want to know why a scene is starting the way that it is, and the shock we feel when it ends abruptly, is palpable throughout this entire film. Not only is this story told backwards, it is is also told over the course of a week. It follows a local sheriff trying »

- MovieWeb

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TV Hijacks Film Fests for High-Profile Bows

12 June 2017 10:15 AM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

As rival top-tier film festivals across the globe began to program episodic television, Cannes’ artistic director Thierry Fremaux remained a notable holdout — until recently.

Earlier this year, he relented and invited David Lynch’s “Twin Peaks” TV reboot and Jane Campion’s “Top of the Lake 2: China Girl” to the Croisette for special screenings, the former with full red-carpet treatment. In April, Fremaux explained to Variety that while he is “not a big fan of series,” he justified the inclusion of Campion and Lynch as auteurs who are experimenting with “new narrative means.”

“Cinema remains a singular art, and we want to emphasize this while keeping our eyes open on the world that surrounds it,” Fremaux says. “And this world is more and more about TV series and virtual reality.”

Fremaux’s desire to keep the “film” in “film festival” was admirable, but possibly futile. Sundance, Toronto, Tribeca, South by Southwest, Berlin »

- Addie Morfoot

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Video: 6 Unexpected, Yet Awesome Dance Scenes

11 June 2017 2:35 AM, PDT | The Cultural Post | See recent The Cultural Post news »

Dancing in movies is nothing new, since the early days of cinema dancing has been a great way to perform a scene. However, most of these routines, as you’d expect, are in musicals. Yet there are a few non-musical films that throw in the odd surprising dance scene to great effect. Here are 6 unexpected yet awesome dance scenes.

6. Club Cringe – The Inbetweeners Movie (2011)

For some dancing isn’t easy, but in this case these guys make it look almost impossible. With the juxtaposition of Neil (Blake Harrison) flailing his limbs with some sort of rhythm next to Simon (Joe Thomas) jittering nervously and Will (Simon Bird) galloping his way to sheer embarrassment, this one hits the list for cringe factor alone. The final stage in this act results in Simon and Will choosing to copy Neil and if you ever think that Neil is the one to follow, you’re in the shit. »

- Tom Batt

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Quentin Tarantino among Sundance Next Fest honourees

7 June 2017 2:07 PM, PDT | ScreenDaily | See recent ScreenDaily news »

Event to run in Los Angeles from August 10-13.

Seven films will screen at Sundance Next Fest at the Theatre at Ace Hotel Downtown Los Angeles in August.

Quentin Tarantino and Mudbound and Pariah director Dee Rees will receive the Sundance Institute’s Vanguard Award.

The line-up features Janicza Bravo’s Lemon; the first seven episodes of Marvin Lemus’ comedic drama Gente-fied; Justin Chon’s Next 2017 audience award winner Gook; Marianna Palka’s Bitch starring Jason Ritter and Jaime King; documentary grand jury prize winner Dina from Antonio Santini and Dan Sickles; Alex Ross Perry’s Golden Exits; and Michelle Morgan’s L.A. Times.

Sundance Film Festival director John Cooper said: “This year’s weekend festival offers everything from a Sundance throwback to our first-ever Next Fest episodic screening; the perfect blend to give Angelenos a taste of our Park City festival. A majority of these movies, filmmakers and musicians are from Los Angeles, so it’s a »

- jeremykay67@gmail.com (Jeremy Kay)

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Sundance Next Fest to Honor Quentin Tarantino, Dee Rees

7 June 2017 12:00 PM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Sundance Next Fest will honor Quentin Tarantino and Dee Rees with Vanguard Awards, and will include seven films that premiered at the Sundance Film Festival and three music performances.

The festival, now in its fifth year in Los Angeles, will take place Aug. 10-13 at the Theatre at Ace Hotel Downtown Los Angeles. The Los Angeles festival is an extension of the Sundance Next section in Park City, Utah, which has included “Obvious Child,” “Compliance,” “Appropriate Behavior,” “Tangerine,” and “Escape From Tomorrow.”

John Cooper, director of the Sundance Film Festival, said, “This year’s weekend festival offers everything from a Sundance throwback to our first-ever Next Fest episodic screening; the perfect blend to give Angelenos a taste of our Park City Festival. A majority of these movies, filmmakers and musicians are from Los Angeles, so it’s a great opportunity to showcase and celebrate hometown talent.”

Tarantino will be presented »

- Dave McNary

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Quentin Tarantino Directed ‘Django’ Like A ‘Tyrant,’ Cursed At Jamie Foxx During Rehearsal — Watch

30 May 2017 11:08 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Some filmmakers are notorious control freaks who forbid improvisation on set and want everything to go exactly according to their vision. Quentin Tarantino is one of those filmmakers.

During a stop at The Howard Stern Show this month to promote his new Fox game show “Beat Shazam,” Jamie Foxx reminisced on just how controlling Tarantino could be by quoting one of his moments on the set of “Django Unchained.”

Read More: The ‘Django Unchained’ Cheat Sheet: 10 Things That Will Help You Understand Tarantino’s Referential Bloodfest

Tarantino, who Foxx lovingly refers to as a “tyrant” on set, did not like the way the actor was interpreting Django. Instead of playing a long-suffering slave at the beginning of the movie, Foxx was leaning into the character’s coolness, much to the disapproval of Tarantino. Let’s just say the director made sure Foxx got the message.

According to Foxx’s spot-on impersonation, »

- Zack Sharf

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Cannes Ends with…Awards — 3rd of 3

29 May 2017 12:30 PM, PDT | Sydney's Buzz | See recent Sydney's Buzz news »

Cannes Ends with…Awards — 3rd of 3

The heightened security with machine gun armed soldiers and policemen constantly patrolling was intensified after the Manchester Massacre. With a pall over the festival, one minute of silence was observed for the 22 murdered and flags hung at half-mast. In addition to that, the sudden death at 57 of the Busan Film Festival deputy director Kim Ji-seok and that of the James Bond star Roger Moore brought the film world into a new perspective as we join the larger world to face the random indications of human mortality. High security vs. cinema as a sanctuary of freedom is highlighted this year like no other time that I can recall in my 31 years here.President of the jury, Pedro Almodovar

But life does go on, the jury judges, the stars get press attention on the red carpet and the rest of us continue to wait patiently in »

- Sydney Levine

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Movie Madness Podcast – Series 3 – Ep 3: Reservoir Dogs

29 May 2017 6:00 AM, PDT | The Cultural Post | See recent The Cultural Post news »

Tom and Jonno hide out at local warehouse until the heat blows over and talk about the Quentin Tarantino cult classic Reservoir Dogs (1992) discussing trivia, favourite moments and music, plus they play a game they have dubbed Equal Sequel Wars, both pitching their sequel ideas with hilarious results.

Listen via the player below or alternatively you can download via iTunes.

Warning! Contains spoilers and strong language.

https://ia601502.us.archive.org/6/items/Series3Episode3ReservoirDogs/Series%203%20-%20Episode%203%20-%20Reservoir%20Dogs.mp3 »

- Tom Batt

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Why It Works: Reservoir Dogs

26 May 2017 9:13 AM, PDT | JoBlo.com | See recent JoBlo news »

Why It Works is an ongoing column which breaks down some of the most acclaimed films in history and explores what makes them so iconic, groundbreaking, and memorable. ****Spoilers Ahead**** Reservoir Dogs: Bloody Days launched on Steam last week, and while the game was met with fairly mediocre reviews, this seemed like an appropriate time to look at Quentin Tarantino's first feature... Read More »

- Brian Bitner

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Bow Down to Queen Bey in Bk + More Events 5/26–6/1

26 May 2017 8:30 AM, PDT | backstage.com | See recent Backstage news »

This week in New York City, you can pay tribute to not one but two queens of music: Brooklyn Bowl will host a Beyonce tribute night, while the I Love New York series will honor Amy Winehouse in the East Village. See these and more great events going down this week for NYC actors below! Absorb African culture.DanceAfrica Festival returns to the Bam Howard Gilman Opera House this year, with a special anniversary lineup celebrating 40 years as the nation’s largest festival of African dance. From May 26–29, the event will unite film, art, performance, and dance workshops, and the storied DanceAfrica bazaar, this year’s main presentation, will pay tribute to the music and movement of Guinea and will feature two ensembles representing the cultures of the African diaspora. (Tickets $25–$60) Spend time in the “Dog” house.Quentin Tarantino’s celebrated “Reservoir Dogs” is celebrating its 25th anniversary with a »

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Exclusive: Director Chris Smith on road movie Detour

26 May 2017 4:58 AM, PDT | HeyUGuys.co.uk | See recent HeyUGuys news »

Author: Hannah Woodhead

You might not know the name Chris Smith, but you’ll probably have seen at least one of his films. In 2004 he made the tube (even more?) terrifying with horror movie Creep, and a decade later he took on Father Christmas in the underrated Get Santa. With a varied filmography spanning horror, comedy, and historical action under his belt, Chris has gone stateside for his latest film – a neo-noir road trip movie starring Tye Sheridan, Emory Cohen and Bel Powley. We caught up with him for a quick chat about writing and directing Detour, and what he’s moving onto next.

Were there any films in particular that inspired the stylistic feel of Detour, and how much of the film did you visualise when working on the script?

That’s a very good question. In terms of the visual style, everything starts for me from the narrative style, »

- Hannah Woodhead

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NYC Weekend Watch: Marlene Dietrich, Marcello Mastroianni, ‘The Man Who Fell to Earth’ & More

25 May 2017 5:18 PM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

Since any New York City cinephile has a nearly suffocating wealth of theatrical options, we figured it’d be best to compile some of the more worthwhile repertory showings into one handy list. Displayed below are a few of the city’s most reliable theaters and links to screenings of their weekend offerings — films you’re not likely to see in a theater again anytime soon, and many of which are, also, on 35mm. If you have a chance to attend any of these, we’re of the mind that it’s time extremely well-spent.

Metrograph

The legendary Marlene Dietrich is given a spotlight.

Film Society of Lincoln Center

“Il Bello Marcello” continues, and remains a showcase of world-cinema highlights.

Museum of the Moving Image

Films from Mann, Gray, Wes Anderson and more play as part of “The Caan Film Festival.”

Quad Cinema

“Immigrant Songs” continues and is not to be missed, »

- Nick Newman

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Movies to Show My Son: ‘Reservoir Dogs’

22 May 2017 4:01 AM, PDT | Blogomatic3000 | See recent Blogomatic3000 news »

Obviously based on the fact that I am doing this series you can see that I am a fan of movies, which has been true for as long as I have been old enough to watch them. Despite my love of movies growing up I tended to watch the same types of genres. As is often the case with kids I also tended to rewatch a lot of my favorites over and over as well. Every so often I broke away from my comfort zone to watch something brand new. Every so often that new movie shook the foundation of the way I viewed the art of film making.

That happened when I watched Reservoir Dogs. This is a film my brother introduced me to, although indirectly as he probably had new interest showing his little annoying brother a movie he was far too young to watch. We shared a »

- Dan Clark

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NYC Weekend Watch: Marcello Mastroianni, The Caan Film Festival, Terry Zwigoff, Immigrants on Film & More

18 May 2017 1:15 PM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

Since any New York City cinephile has a nearly suffocating wealth of theatrical options, we figured it’d be best to compile some of the more worthwhile repertory showings into one handy list. Displayed below are a few of the city’s most reliable theaters and links to screenings of their weekend offerings — films you’re not likely to see in a theater again anytime soon, and many of which are, also, on 35mm. If you have a chance to attend any of these, we’re of the mind that it’s time extremely well-spent.

Film Society of Lincoln Center

“Il Bello Marcello” highlights Italy’s greatest actor and, in turn, its greatest filmmakers.

Stalker continues its run.

Museum of the Moving Image

The Caan Film Festival is underway! Films from Michael Mann, Coppola, Hawks, and more kick it off.

The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari plays on Sunday.

Metrograph

A »

- Nick Newman

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Reservoir Dogs: Bloody Days available now, watch the launch trailer here

18 May 2017 6:40 AM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Big Star Games has announced that its top-down strategic shooter Reservoir Dogs: Bloody Days is now available on Steam, celebrating the 25th anniversary of Quentin Tarantino’s iconic movie.

“With Reservoir Dogs: Bloody Days, we wanted to pay respects to one of our favorite films of all time while offering something innovative with the license,” said Liam Patton, CEO, Big Star Games. “We created the ‘Time Rewind’ mechanic to let players toy with time just as Quentin Tarantino did, adding a new layer of strategy to top-down shooter games that will appeal to hardcore gamers and film fans alike.”

“We’re thrilled to give fans exciting new ways to interact with one of Lionsgate’s most iconic properties, Reservoir Dogs,” said Lionsgate President of Interactive Ventures and Games Peter Levin. “From day one, we’ve loved Big Star’s unorthodox vision for Bloody Days, and the game is »

- Gary Collinson

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Why home recorded VHS is the ultimate Special Edition

18 May 2017 6:17 AM, PDT | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

Robb Sheppard Jun 14, 2017

VHS tapes of films recorded off the telly used to hold far more surprising extra features than your DVDs...

There is a place called the Cool Shit Shelf. Upon it sits a Special Edition Inception attaché case containing a spinning top totem. Above that looms The Complete Collection Lost box set (stick with me) with a tenuously linked Senet board game and plastic Egyptian ankh. And let’s not forget the Reservoir Dogs Deluxe Mr Blonde edition with…well, you get the picture. All are exceptional in their own right, boasting a wealth of deleted scenes, Making of’s or exclusive sleeves.

See related  Mario & Sonic At The Olympic Winter Games Nintendo Wii review

Although these collectors' items take pride of place on the Cool Shit Shelf™, they are the equivalent of a vanilla, double-sided flip-disc in a snap case when compared to a medium which allowed personalised film edits, »

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Review: The Pyramid Texts (2015)

16 May 2017 7:41 AM, PDT | The Cultural Post | See recent The Cultural Post news »

There have been many narrative techniques used over the course of cinema’s history. Some of the more unique ones involve non-linear storytelling, popularised by Quentin Tarantino’s Reservoir Dogs and Pulp Fiction. An uncommon technique, however, is that of the single situation movie, where the characters are kept in one location for the entirety of the film. Using this method, we have been treated to thrillers such as Rope (1948) and dramas like Carnage (2011), but the one thing they all had in common was that they included multiple characters interacting with one another, holding the audience’s attention through the use of conversations and conflict. But how would such a single location film work with just one actor? With one man delivering a 98-minute monologue about his career as a boxer, would the audience be bored, especially those who have no interest in the sport, or could this risky move work wonders? »

- Gulfam Ahmed

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Chaz Ebert’s Guide to Surviving the Cannes Film Festival (Guest Column)

16 May 2017 7:15 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

I was first introduced to Cannes by Roger’s book “Two Weeks in the Midday Sun,” with his hand-drawn illustrations of people and places in the south of France. That was back in 1990. All these years later when I return I still recognize some of the same places he wrote about and drew and inhabited. Of course some of the things have changed, but the French like tradition, and so the more things change the more they remain the same.

For instance, my room at the Hotel Splendid (pronounced Hotel Splawn-Deed) contains a plaque bearing Roger’s name in honor of the 40-plus years he stayed there. Checking in is as welcome as a warm hug for me. This beautiful little boutique hotel looks like a wedding cake on the outside, and it’s populated with journalists and film critics from America. The proprietor, Madame Cagnat, prides herself on having »

- Chaz Ebert

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Michael Parks, Beloved Character Actor and Quentin Tarantino and Kevin Smith Regular, Passes Away at 77

10 May 2017 9:09 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Michael Parks, longtime Hollywood mainstay and beloved character actor and singer, has passed away at the age of 77. The news was announced by filmmaker Kevin Smith, who took to his Instagram to share that “the best actor I’ve ever known” and his “cinematic muse,” had died. No cause of death was named.

Smith directed Parks in both his “Tusk” and “Red State,” having relished the longtime actor’s career since first seeing him in Robert Rodriguez’s “From Dusk Till Dawn.” Though Parks’ career stretched back to 1960, when he made his screen debut on TV’s “Zane Grey Theater,” in recent years, the supporting standout had enjoyed a revival at the hands of both Quentin Tarantino (who Smith deemed Parks’ “biggest fan”) and Smith, who continued to craft roles for the singular actor.

I hate to report that my cinematic muse #michaelparks has passed away. Michael was, and will likely forever remain, »

- Kate Erbland

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2017 | 2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2002 | 2001 | 2000

1-20 of 111 items from 2017   « Prev | Next »


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