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

1-20 of 125 items from 2014   « Prev | Next »


'Making a Scene' Trailer: James Franco Reenacts Hit Movies

10 September 2014 10:47 AM, PDT | MovieWeb | See recent MovieWeb news »

James Franco is teaming up with AOL for a unique web series Making a Scene with James Franco, which you can check out in the first trailer. The actor is teaming up with Scott Haze and Ahna O'Reilly for this 10-episode web series where they recreate scenes from classic movies.

Take a look at the first footage from the series, which debuts September 17 with the first three episodes, then take a look at the official press release for more details.

Making a Scene with James Franco, an innovative ten-episode comedy showcasing James Franco's recreation of cinema's most iconic moments, will launch Wednesday, September 17th on AOL Originals.

Born out of the film buff's love of movies and a childhood spent acting out scenes with his brothers, Making a Scene features James collaborating with his creative team and fellow actors - including Scott Haze (Child of God) and Ahna O'Reilly »

- MovieWeb

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10 Fan Theories That Link Totally Unrelated Movies

5 September 2014 5:24 AM, PDT | Obsessed with Film | See recent Obsessed with Film news »

20th Century Fox/Warner Bros.

Shared universes are all the rage in movies and have been long before Marvel stepped up to the plate. Sure, their Cinematic Universe has revolutionised blockbuster cinema, providing a new franchise model that other studios with superhero rights are keen to replicated, but long before Nick Fury swung by Tony Stark’s pad late one night, film-makers have been having purposeful links between their films.

The king of this has to be Quentin Tarantino. What started off as a little name drop in Pulp Fiction (Vince Vega is the brother of Reservoir Dogs’ Mr Blonde) has become a definitive part of the director’s filmography. There’s way too many to list here, as evidenced by this whopping article that brings together all these references.

Tarantino’s contemporary, Kevin Smith, has likewise created his own universe, starting with Clerks and running through to its bleated sequel. »

- Alex Leadbeater

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TWC to distribute Tarantino's Hateful Eight

3 September 2014 8:21 AM, PDT | ScreenDaily | See recent ScreenDaily news »

The Weinstein Company secures worldwide distribution of Tarantino’s eighth film.

The Weinstein Company (TWC) has reunited with writer-director Quentin Tarantino on his next feature, The Hateful Eight.

The film post-Civil War western will be shot on 65mm film and have the widest 70mm film release in more than 20 years, according to TWC.

This distribution plan will also feature 35mm and Dcp formats following the initial and exclusive 70mm release.  

Principal photography will begin in January with a domestic release slated for autumn 2015.

Richard Gladstein, Stacey Sher and Shannon McIntosh will produce the film and executive producers are Bob and Harvey Weinstein along with G. Mac Brown.

The collaboration marks and ongoing relationship between Tarantino and the Weinsteins, who have worked on all of his films, from Reservoir Dogs to Django Unchained.

In a joint statement, TWC co-chairmen Bob and Harvey Weinstein said: “We are incredibly excited to begin production on The Hateful Eight, as we know »

- michael.rosser@screendaily.com (Michael Rosser)

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Quentin Tarantino's 'The Hateful Eight' gets fall 2015 release date

3 September 2014 7:07 AM, PDT | EW - Inside Movies | See recent EW.com - Inside Movies news »

Ever since the original script leaked for Quentin Tarantino’s The Hateful Eight, there have been doubts about the film ever making it to the big screen. But after a poster and a theater-released teaser, it looks like Tarantino’s post-Civil War western is perhaps more difficult to kill than some thought. And now, The Weinstein Company has officially signed on to distribute the film.

The Weinstein Company announced its partnership with Tarantino along with the news that The Hateful Eight—which will be shot on 65mm film and have the widest 70mm film release in more than 20 years, according »

- Samantha Highfill

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Quentin Tarantino’s ‘Hateful Eight’ Set with The Weinstein Co.

3 September 2014 6:37 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

The Weinstein Company is re-teaming with Quentin Tarantino on his upcoming Western “The Hateful Eight” with shooting starting in January and a release set for the fall of 2015.

The announcement is not a surprise, given that all of Tarantino’s films have been distributed by Bob and Harvey Weinstein, first through Miramax with “Reservoir Dogs” and then through TWC.

The post-Civil War actioner will be shot on 65mm film and have the widest 70mm film release in over 20 years with the initial release in 70mm, followed by releases in 35mm and Dcp formats.

Richard Gladstein, Stacey Sher and Shannon McIntosh will produce the film and the executive producers are Bob and Harvey Weinstein along with G. Mac Brown.

“We are incredibly excited to begin production on ‘The Hateful Eight,’ as we know this picture will be as innovative, brash and of course fun as all Quentin projects prior,” Bob and Harvey Weinstein said. »

- Dave McNary

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The Weinstein Company to Distribute Quentin Tarantino's 'The Hateful Eight'

3 September 2014 6:18 AM, PDT | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

The Weinstein Company is set to distribute Quentin Tarantino's The Hateful Eight, it was announced on Wednesday. Tarantino's post-Civil War western will begin filming in January and is set to be released in the U.S. in the fall of 2015. The Weinsteins, first at Miramax and now at The Weinstein Company, have collaborated on all of Tarantino's films, from Reservoir Dogs through Django Unchained. At this year's Comic-Con, Tarantino revealed that he would proceed on The Hateful Eight despite putting his plans on hold earlier this year after the script was leaked online and he was embroiled

read more

»

- Hilary Lewis

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See Reddit users’ favorite movie from each year

2 September 2014 12:56 PM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

Throughout the summer, an admin on the r/movies subreddit has been leading Reddit users in a poll of the best movies from every year for the last 100 years called 100 Years of Yearly Cinema. The poll concluded three days ago, and the list of every movie from 1914 to 2013 has been published today.

Users were asked to nominate films from a given year and up-vote their favorite nominees. The full list includes the outright winner along with the first two runners-up from each year. The list is mostly a predictable assortment of IMDb favorites and certified classics, but a few surprise gems have also risen to the top of the crust, including the early experimental documentary Man With a Movie Camera in 1929, Abel Gance’s J’Accuse! in 1919, the Fred Astaire film Top Hat over Alfred Hitchcock’s The 39 Steps in 1935, and Stanley Kubrick’s The Killing over John Ford’s »

- Brian Welk

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Podcast: Fall Box Office Draft, Reviewing 'Starred Up', Kirk Cameron and Much More

29 August 2014 9:15 AM, PDT | Rope of Silicon | See recent Rope Of Silicon news »

We cover a lot of ground in today's podcast and yet it still fell just short of the two hour mark and we really tried. That said, today we hold the Fall Box Office Draft, we review Frank and Starred Up and revisit The Trip to Italy as Laremy caught it this week and had a few things to say. We also play our regular assortment of games including the longest "Buy or Sell" edition ever, plus clear out a backlog of "Watch This or Watch That". Also included is a conversation as to whether you can be too apologetic in reviews, a listen to the trailer for Kirk Cameron's Saving Christmas and even a voicemail sneaks in. We hope you enjoy. If you are on Twitter, we have a Twitter account dedicated to the podcast at @bnlpod. Give us a follow won'tchac I want to remind you that »

- Brad Brevet

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Movies This Week: August 22-28, 2014

22 August 2014 12:00 PM, PDT | Slackerwood | See recent Slackerwood news »

 

The Austin Film Society teams up with aGLIFF tonight to bring the new documentary To Be Takei (my review for Paste) to the Marchesa for a one-off screening. It's a touching and genuinely funny profile of George Takei, whose career has taken him from Star Trek to social media icon and gay rights activist. This month's Roger Corman series continues this weekend with X: The Man With The X-Ray Eyes. This 1963 thriller screens tonight and again on Sunday in a 35mm print. On Wednesday night, Afs presents SXSW doc Big Joy: The Adventures of James Broughton (Don's review) and then the Barbara Stanwyck Essential Cinema series will close Thursday with Ball Of Fire. Screening in 35mm, this classic 1941 Howard Hawks comedy, written by Billy Wilder and Charles Brackett, pairs Stanwyck with Gary Cooper.

Over at the Alamo Drafthouse Ritz, The Complete David Lynch series is winding down but has several more gems on the way. »

- Matt Shiverdecker

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Cool Videos: Supercut of every death in Quentin Tarantino's movies

20 August 2014 3:17 AM, PDT | JoBlo.com | See recent JoBlo news »

Quentin Tarantino sure knows how to kill people. From Reservoir Dogs to Django Unchained, each film is filled with people getting shot, hacked up with swords, and other unpleasant ways to die. Not that there really is a good way to kick the bucket, but you get my point. Jaume R. Lloret has created a very fun supercut of every death in Quentin Tarantino's films, and although I'm sure most have you have already seen every movie from the director, there are obviously more than »

- Jesse Giroux

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Supercut of Every Death in Quentin Tarantino's Films

19 August 2014 2:00 PM, PDT | GeekTyrant | See recent GeekTyrant news »

Here's an entertainingly blood-filled supercut of every death from the films of Quentin Tarantino. It was edited together by Jaume R. Lloret, and here are the list of films included in the video:

- Reservoir Dogs (1992)

- Pulp Fiction (1994)

- Jackie Brown (1997)

- Kill Bill Vol. 1 (2003)

- Kill Bill Vol. 2 (2004)

- Death Proof (2007)

- Inglorious Basterds (2009)

- Django Unchained (2012)

Enjoy!

»

- Joey Paur

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Watch a Supercut of All the Deaths in Quentin Tarantino's Movies (Video)

19 August 2014 9:00 AM, PDT | Moviefone | See recent Moviefone news »

Quentin Tarantino is basically the Grim Reaper of movies; he's killed off so many characters, it's hard to count. (Vanity Fair once put it at 560 on-screen deaths in eight films.)

Vimeo user James R. Lloret has helpfully compiled all of them into one, very bloody four-minute supercut. It starts with 1992's "Reservoir Dogs" and goes through 2012's "Django Unchained," and is scored to The Delfonics' "Didn't I (Blow Your Mind This Time)" from the "Jackie Brown Soundtrack."

As violent and disturbing as it is, you can help but feel a bit of nostalgia for some of the more memorable offings, like Bruce Willis machine-gunning John Travolta in "Pulp Fiction" or Uma Thurman slashing her way through a Yakuza army or Hitler receiving a shower of bullets in "Inglorious Bastards."

Awww, good times were had by all.

Quentin Tarantino // Every Death from Jaume R. Lloret on Vimeo. »

- Kelly Woo

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Watch every Quentin Tarantino death scene in one bloody supercut

19 August 2014 4:55 AM, PDT | Digital Spy | See recent Digital Spy - Movie News news »

Perhaps only Game of Thrones author George Rr Martin can come close to Quentin Tarantino when it comes to killing off his own characters.

And one fan has decided to pay tribute to the blood-splattering brilliance of Quentin with the ultimate supercut of his movies, which features every single killing from his back catalogue.

Warning: This video features lots and lots of adult content

From Reservoir Dogs to Django Unchained, via Pulp Fiction, this video isn't for the faint-hearted.

Not one bloody killing or sword-slashing murder is missed in this brutal compilation that definitely isn't suitable for children.

It's the biggest bloodbath we've seen on screen since the Red Wedding. »

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Watch Every Death in a Quentin Tarantino Movie So Far

18 August 2014 10:27 AM, PDT | Rope of Silicon | See recent Rope Of Silicon news »

I don't think it's a spoiler to say people die in Quentin Tarantino movies. I think it's pretty safe to assume people will die in his next movie, The Hateful Eight. Hell, people might even die in the upcoming teaser trailer for the film set to play in front of Sin City: A Dame to Kill For this weekend even though filming on the movie has yet to begin. That's how often people die in Tarantino movies and Vimeo user Jaume R. Lloret has taken upon himself to pore over Tarantino's filmography -- Reservoir Dogs (1992), Pulp Fiction (1994), Jackie Brown (1997), Kill Bill: Vol. 1 (2003), Kill: Bill Vol. 2 (2004), Death Proof (2007), Inglourious Basterds (2009), Django Unchained (2012) -- and presents every death from a Tarantino film in the following four-minute supercut. Previously, Vanity Fair charted every death in Tarantino's movies can came up with approximately 560 total on-screen deaths (see the chart below the video »

- Brad Brevet

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Watch: 4-Minute Supercut Of Every Death In Quentin Tarantino's Films

18 August 2014 7:05 AM, PDT | The Playlist | See recent The Playlist news »

A surprise trailer for "The Hateful Eight" apparently coming in front of digital prints of "Sin City: Dame To Kill For" this weekend will be the first look at what Quentin Tarantino has up his sleeve for the feature. But if you've seen his other films (and c'mon, you have), you know that his love of genre and grindhouse cinema has resulted in a catalog of stylized movies  featuring distinctive dialogue, bold visuals and a bloody body count to go with it. So one Jaume R. Lloret put together a four minute supercut featuring every Tarantino movie death from "Reservoir Dogs" right through to "Django Unchained." Powered by The Delfonics' "Didn't I (Blow Your Mind This Time)" (featured in "Jackie Brown") this video has every bullet wound, stabbing, car crash and more across Qt's oeuvre, and will certainly do the job of perking you up if you haven't had your coffee yet. »

- Kevin Jagernauth

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The Congress review

14 August 2014 1:08 AM, PDT | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

Robin Wright gives a superb performance in Ari Folman's sci-fi dystopia, The Congress. Here's Cameron's review...

“How do I know if I’m dreaming?” asks actress Robin Wright, played, somewhat surprisingly, by actress Robin Wright, in a moment towards the denouement of this part live action, part animated film examining the meaning of existence and the potentiality of a digital future.

Sadly, by this point, you may not care if the House Of Cards star is dreaming or not as any semblance of reality and cohesive story-telling have been abandoned in this brave, challenging but ultimately problematic piece of work from the man behind the notable Waltz With Bashir (2008), Ari Folman.

The Congress begins with Wright facing the fact that the studios don’t want to work with her; her character here is notoriously difficult and forges her own way in the ‘biz, making her own choices. She is offered, »

- ryanlambie

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Film Review: ‘Let’s Be Cops’

13 August 2014 8:23 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

The mix of raucous buffoonery and violent mayhem isn’t exactly seamless, and the laugh-out-loud moments come with conspicuously less frequency during a third act that suggests a rough draft for “Bad Boys 3.” Still, “Let’s Be Cops” should generate solid late-summer box office, if only because of trailers and TV spots that smartly exploit the sporadically hilarious funny business in helmer Luke Greenfield’s farce about underachievers who boost their self-esteem by pretending to be Lapd patrolmen. Relatively restrained by the contemporary standards of R-rated raunch, the film could conceivably reach beyond its young-male target demographic during theatrical play and homescreen afterlife.

Employing a premise that was played far more seriously in Canadian filmmaker David Wellington’s 1993 feature, “I Love a Man in Uniform,” Greenfield and co-scripter Nicholas Thomas briskly establish the discontent of their two leads in the opening scenes. Ryan (Jake Johnson of TV’s “New Girl »

- Joe Leydon

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Female-Fronted Hollywood Remakes We’d Like to See

8 August 2014 4:00 AM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

The calls have been heard loud and clear, both on stage and off at the Oscars or in the annals of the web and at the box office: the world demands more movies with women, about women, by women and for women.

Every week a movie seems to be failing the Bechdel test, and every week a separate movie ends up walking away with the lion’s share at the box office. From hits like Maleficent, The Fault in Our Stars and Lucy to monster franchises like The Hunger Games, the old notion that teenage boys are the ones driving the demand at the movies is rapidly eroding. The Hollywood Reporter pointed out that Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy opened to a 44 percent female audience on the film’s opening weekend, the highest share for any Marvel movie to date.

And although they’ve taken their sweet time, Hollywood »

- Brian Welk

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7 Quentin Tarantino Movie Plots That Really Happened

7 August 2014 11:04 AM, PDT | Obsessed with Film | See recent Obsessed with Film news »

Dimension Films

Critic Ken Dancyger, when reviewing hotshot new director Quentin Tarantino’s second feature Pulp Fiction, called it “a new phenomenon, the movie whose style is created from the context of movie life rather than real life. The consequence is twofold—the presumption of deep knowledge on the part of the audience of those forms such as the gangster films or Westerns, horror films or adventure films. And that the parody or alteration of that film creates a new form, a different experience for the audience.”

Tarantino himself has agreed with this assessment, splitting his films up further into the “realer than real” and “movie movies”. The “realer than real” – Pulp Fiction, Reservoir Dogs, Jackie Brown – are still pretty divorced from reality, but they’re still more grounded than the “movie movies” like Kill Bill and Death Proof. As over the top as his characters can be, though, and »

- Tom Baker

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Director James Gunn on How He Chose the Music in Guardians of the Galaxy

4 August 2014 8:30 AM, PDT | Vulture | See recent Vulture news »

Guardians of the Galaxy excels in its offbeat-ness: the clever quips; the machine-gun-wielding raccoon; the fighting, talking tree; the eclectic mix of '70s hits. The soundtrack itself seemed destined to be a favorite months before the film even hit theaters. The first Guardians of the Galaxy trailer, which debuted in February, treated us to a snippet of “Hooked on a Feeling” by Blue Swede. The song has been used on the big screen before, most notably in Quentin Tarantino’s Reservoir Dogs, as part of K-Billy’s Super Sounds of the '70s, but Guardians proved it had staying power: 24 hours after the clip debuted, the 1974 track’s digital sales had skyrocketed by 700 percent. Overall, the trailer was just a taste of what lay ahead: an odd two-hour sci-fi movie filled with fun pop-music references.To find out more about the movie’s musical selections, Vulture exchanged emails with »

- Alex Suskind

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