Legends of the Fall
Quicklinks
Top Links
trailers and videosfull cast and crewtriviaofficial sitesmemorable quotes
Overview
main detailscombined detailsfull cast and crewcompany credits
Awards & Reviews
user reviewsexternal reviewsawardsuser ratingsparents guidemessage board
Plot & Quotes
plot summarysynopsisplot keywordsmemorable quotes
Did You Know?
triviagoofssoundtrack listingcrazy creditsalternate versionsmovie connectionsFAQ
Other Info
box office/businessrelease datesfilming locationstechnical specsliterature listingsNewsDesk
Promotional
taglines trailers and videos posters photo gallery
External Links
showtimesofficial sitesmiscellaneousphotographssound clipsvideo clips

Connect with IMDb



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

1-20 of 23 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »


‘Designated Survivor’ Review: Kiefer Sutherland Is Here To Save You From Electing the Next President

21 September 2016 6:30 AM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

With “Designated Survivor,” ABC isn’t just expecting audiences to crave wish fulfillment fantasies over reality. The network is betting Americans are so sick of politics, they’re A-ok with blowing Congress straight to hell — literally.

The pilot episode of Kiefer Sutherland’s latest series — aka, his latest attempt to capitalize off of Jack Bauer’s iconic visage — wastes little time turning him into a lone survivor, even if it takes a bit longer to swear in the nation’s sixth unelected president. Assigned to be this year’s designated successor (a cabinet official chosen by the President to be excused from the State of the Union to preserve the line of succession… you know, in case everyone in attendance dies and we need a new President), Tom Kirkman watches in horror as a fiery inferno rises from the capital building and an outcome he never planned for becomes a frightening new reality. »

- Ben Travers

Permalink | Report a problem


‘Designated Survivor’ Review: Kiefer Sutherland Is Here To Save You From Electing the Next President

21 September 2016 6:30 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

With “Designated Survivor,” ABC isn’t just expecting audiences to crave wish fulfillment fantasies over reality. The network is betting Americans are so sick of politics, they’re A-ok with blowing Congress straight to hell — literally.

The pilot episode of Kiefer Sutherland’s latest series — aka, his latest attempt to capitalize off of Jack Bauer’s iconic visage — wastes little time turning him into a lone survivor, even if it takes a bit longer to swear in the nation’s sixth unelected president. Assigned to be this year’s designated successor (a cabinet official chosen by the President to be excused from the State of the Union to preserve the line of succession… you know, in case everyone in attendance dies and we need a new President), Tom Kirkman watches in horror as a fiery inferno rises from the capital building and an outcome he never planned for becomes a frightening new reality. »

- Ben Travers

Permalink | Report a problem


‘The Good Place’ Review: Kristen Bell & Ted Danson Can’t Save the NBC Sitcom

15 September 2016 12:08 PM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

There’s a scene in the second episode of “The Good Place” where Ted Danson kicks a dog into the sun. While the absurdity of the moment gets a laugh, it’s the in-your-face violation of a Hollywood no-no — harming animals — that makes the first half of the scene so ambitiously tantalizing. If only it had stopped there. When the real punchline lands, it feels like a slow-motion car crash: You see the end coming, and you can’t get out of the way fast enough.

While it’s too early to compare “The Good Place” to Icarus’ ill-fated journey toward the sun, the scene does aptly sum up the trajectory of Michael Schur’s new comedy: an admirably ambitious start with uncomfortably formulaic follow-ups.

This revelation is doubly disappointing for anyone with heavenly expectations thanks to Schur’s sterling reputation. For “Parks and Recreation” fans — and if you aren’t one, »

- Ben Travers

Permalink | Report a problem


‘The Good Place’ Review: Kristen Bell & Ted Danson Can’t Save the NBC Sitcom

15 September 2016 12:08 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

There’s a scene in the second episode of “The Good Place” where Ted Danson kicks a dog into the sun. While the absurdity of the moment gets a laugh, it’s the in-your-face violation of a Hollywood no-no — harming animals — that makes the first half of the scene so ambitiously tantalizing. If only it had stopped there. When the real punchline lands, it feels like a slow-motion car crash: You see the end coming, and you can’t get out of the way fast enough.

While it’s too early to compare “The Good Place” to Icarus’ ill-fated journey toward the sun, the scene does aptly sum up the trajectory of Michael Schur’s new comedy: an admirably ambitious start with uncomfortably formulaic follow-ups.

This revelation is doubly disappointing for anyone with heavenly expectations thanks to Schur’s sterling reputation. For “Parks and Recreation” fans — and if you aren’t one, »

- Ben Travers

Permalink | Report a problem


‘Quarry’ Review: Max Allan Collins’ TV Adaptation Makes the Same Mistake as ‘The Knick’

8 September 2016 12:21 PM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

When “The Knick” debuted on Cinemax two years ago, it marked a substantial shift in content for Cinemax. HBO’s double-a affiliate took a swing in the big leagues with Steven Soderbergh’s beautifully captured period piece, and, while it didn’t exactly strike ratings gold, “The Knick” did earn the network a lot of attention — from critics, awards shows and the industry at large. So it makes sense that the network would follow up one dark period piece with another of similar construction. The only problem? “Quarry” suffers from the same issue “The Knick” did: They backed the wrong protagonist.

Quarry” tracks Mac Conway (Logan Marshall-Green), a Vietnam veteran returning home to Memphis after his second tour of duty. A minor celebrity for all the wrong reasons, folks back home suspect Conway did some bad things overseas — worse things than are required of war veterans. This overwhelming perception makes »

- Ben Travers

Permalink | Report a problem


‘Quarry’ Review: Max Allan Collins’ TV Adaptation Makes the Same Mistake as ‘The Knick’

8 September 2016 12:21 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

When “The Knick” debuted on Cinemax two years ago, it marked a substantial shift in content for Cinemax. HBO’s double-a affiliate took a swing in the big leagues with Steven Soderbergh’s beautifully captured period piece, and, while it didn’t exactly strike ratings gold, “The Knick” did earn the network a lot of attention — from critics, awards shows and the industry at large. So it makes sense that the network would follow up one dark period piece with another of similar construction. The only problem? “Quarry” suffers from the same issue “The Knick” did: They backed the wrong protagonist.

Quarry” tracks Mac Conway (Logan Marshall-Green), a Vietnam veteran returning home to Memphis after his second tour of duty. A minor celebrity for all the wrong reasons, folks back home suspect Conway did some bad things overseas — worse things than are required of war veterans. This overwhelming perception makes »

- Ben Travers

Permalink | Report a problem


Catherine Deneuve to Receive the 2016 Lumière Award

20 June 2016 3:58 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Paris — Legendary French actress Catherine Deneuve will receive the 8th Lumière Award at France’s 2016 Lumière Grand Lyon Film Festival, a unique event which focuses near totally on film classics.

Clint Eastwood, Quentin Tarantino, Pedro Almodovar and Martin Scorsese figure among past recipients of the Lumière Award. They all travelled to Lyon to pick up the award, granted by Lyon’s Institut Lumière, run by French director Bertrand Tavernier and Cannes head Thierry Fremaux.

“This year’s Lumière Award goes to Catherine Deneuve for what she is, has done, says, acts, sings and delights from time immemorial and forever,” the Institut Lumière said Monday in a press statement.

“The face of French cinema,” according to Scorsese, Deneuve’s career is remarkable for its longevity, great films, the directors she has worked with, and the contrasting facets of a figure which confounds easy categorisation.

Deneuve began making films before France’s Nouvelle Vague, »

- John Hopewell and Elsa Keslassy

Permalink | Report a problem


Watch Tom Cruise in First 'Jack Reacher: Never Go Back' Trailer

15 June 2016 3:00 PM, PDT | Movies.com | See recent Movies.com news »

Tom Cruise first collaborated with director Edward Zwick more than a dozen years ago on The Last Samurai. Set in the late 19th century, the movie followed a traumatized former soldier (Cruise) who travels to Japan to train an army in Western-style warfare. In the process, he rediscovers his soul.   The Last Samurai became a hit around the world and earned four Academy Award nominations. Cruise moved on to Michael Mann's Collateral and Steven Spielberg's War of the Worlds. Zwick, though he's known for historical epics like Glory and Legends of the Fall, has continued to tackle a variety of movies, including most recently the romantic drama Love & Other Drugs and the real-life drama Pawn Sacrifice, the latter based on the legendary 1972 chess matches...

Read More

»

- Peter Martin

Permalink | Report a problem


‘Magnificent Seven’ trailer shows off gunslinging Chris Pratt and Denzel Washington

20 April 2016 7:26 AM, PDT | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

Seven men on horseback will again ride through the Old West to save the day, and this time, they’re led by Denzel Washington and Chris Pratt. The two actors saddled up for The Magnificent Seven remake opening in theaters later this year. Directed by Antoine Fuqua (Training Day), the film’s first trailer hit the web today. You can watch it below: Based on the 1960 Western The Magnificent Seven, which itself was based on Akira Kurosawa’s Seven Samurai, the new film also stars Peter Sarsgaard as industrialist Bartholomew Bogue, who’s ruthlessly taken control of the small town of Rose Creek. The desperate townspeople employ protection from seven outlaws, bounty hunters, gamblers, and hired guns — Sam Chisolm (Washington), Josh Farraday (Pratt), Goodnight Robicheaux (Ethan Hawke), Jack Horne (Vincent D’Onofrio), Billy Rocks (Byung-Hun Lee), Vasquez (Manuel Garcia-Rulfo), and Red Harvest (Martin Sensmeier). HitFix was among a small group »

- Emily Rome

Permalink | Report a problem


Jim Harrison, Legends Of The Fall’ Author, Dies At 78

28 March 2016 8:47 AM, PDT | Uinterview | See recent Uinterview news »

Legends of the Fall author Jim Harrison died Saturday at his home in Patagonia, Ariz. He was 78. Jim Harrison Dies Harrison’s death was announced by his publisher. The writer passed away in his study while working on a poem, Grove Atlantic CEO Morgan Entrekin told CNN. “We are very sad to hear about his death,” […]

The post Jim Harrison, Legends Of The Fall’ Author, Dies At 78 appeared first on uInterview. »

- Chelsea Regan

Permalink | Report a problem


Jim Harrison, ‘Legends of the Fall’ Author, Dies at 78

28 March 2016 7:08 AM, PDT | The Wrap | See recent The Wrap news »

Prolific writer Jim Harrison died on Saturday. He was 78. Among his many works, the author penned “Legends of the Fall,” a novella that was adapted for the 1994 film that starred Brad Pitt and Anthony Hopkins. The novella and resulting movie followed three brothers and their father living in the remote wilderness of 1900s America, and how their lives were affected by nature, history, war, love and betrayal. It was adapted by Susan Shilliday and William D. Wittliff, and directed by Edward Zwick. Also Read: Joe Garagiola, Legendary Broadcaster and Baseball Player, Dies at 90 The outdoors was a common theme in Harrison’s works, »

- Tony Maglio

Permalink | Report a problem


Jim Harrison, Author of Legends of the Fall, Has Died at 78

27 March 2016 2:45 PM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Jim Harrison, the author and poet who penned Legends of the Fall has died, CNN and The New York Times report. He was 78. He died on Saturday at his home in Patagonia, Arizona, his publisher, Grove Atlantic, confirmed, but the exact cause of death is still unknown. "We are very sad to hear about his death," Morgan Entrekin, CEO of Grove Atlantic, told CNN. "He left a great body of work that is going to live on." Harrison, who authored nearly 40 books - including novels and collections of poems - was considered the master of the novella and his work »

- Maria Mercedes Lara, @maria_mercedes

Permalink | Report a problem


Jim Harrison, Author of Legends of the Fall, Has Died at 78

27 March 2016 2:45 PM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Jim Harrison, the author and poet who penned Legends of the Fall has died, CNN and The New York Times report. He was 78. He died on Saturday at his home in Patagonia, Arizona, his publisher, Grove Atlantic, confirmed, but the exact cause of death is still unknown. "We are very sad to hear about his death," Morgan Entrekin, CEO of Grove Atlantic, told CNN. "He left a great body of work that is going to live on." Harrison, who authored nearly 40 books - including novels and collections of poems - was considered the master of the novella and his work »

- Maria Mercedes Lara, @maria_mercedes

Permalink | Report a problem


Jim Harrison Dies: ‘Legends Of The Fall’ Author Was 78

27 March 2016 2:40 PM, PDT | Deadline | See recent Deadline news »

Author Jim Harrison, whose 1979 novella “Legends of the Fall” was made into the 1994 movie that helped turn Brad Pitt into a Hollywood superstar, died Saturday at his home in Patagonia, Arizona. The 78-year-old writer’s death was confirmed by his publisher Grove Atlantic, though no cause of death was given. Splitting his time between homes in Livingston, Montana, and Patagonia, Harrison was a committed outdoorsman who also published 14 books of poetry and more than 20… »

Permalink | Report a problem


Jim Harrison, 'Legends of the Fall' Author, Dies at 78

27 March 2016 11:35 AM, PDT | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

New York (AP) — Jim Harrison, the fiction writer, poet, outdoorsman and reveler who wrote with gruff affection for the country's landscape and rural life and enjoyed mainstream success in middle age with his historical saga "Legends of the Fall," has died at age 78. Spokeswoman Deb Seager of Grove Atlantic, Harrison's publisher, told The Associated Press that Harrison died Saturday at his home in Patagonia, Arizona. Seager did not know the cause of death. Harrison's wife of more than 50 years, Linda King Harrison, died last fall. The versatile and prolific author completed more than 30 books, most

read more

»

- The Associated Press

Permalink | Report a problem


Jim Harrison, ‘Legends of the Fall’ Author, Dies at 78

27 March 2016 10:55 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Author and poet Jim Harrison, who gained major mainstream success with his “Legends of the Fall” novella, has died. He was 78.

Harrison died Saturday at his home in Patagonia, Arizona, Deb Seager, spokeswoman for Harrison publisher, Grove Atlantic, told the Associated Press. A cause of death has not yet been revealed.

Harrison wrote more than 30 books over his long career, and was compared to the likes of Ernest Hemingway. His 1980 saga “Legends of the Fall” was adapted into a film in 1994, directed by Edward Zwick and starring Brad Pitt and Anthony Hopkins. It won the best cinematography Oscar for John Toll.

He was an avid outdoorsman, which often carried over to his writing. Among the accolades he received are a Guggenheim Fellowship, National Academy of Arts grants and the Spirit of the West Award from the Mountain & Plains Booksellers Association.

Harrison made a handful of Hollywood friends in his life, »

- Alex Stedman

Permalink | Report a problem


Round-Up: Haven: The Final Season Blu-ray / DVD, Labyrinth Early Access, You’Re Killing Me Clip, Model Hunger Trailer, Leprechaun Screening

9 March 2016 8:49 AM, PST | DailyDead | See recent DailyDead news »

The final season of SyFy’s Haven is coming to Blu-ray on April 19th. Also in this round-up: early access details for Free Range Games’ Labyrinth, a clip from You’re Killing Me, a new Model Hunger trailer, and details on Nitehawk Cinema’s St. Patrick’s Day screening of Leprechaun.

Haven: The Final Season: Press Release: “This April, The Town Of Haven Hurtles Towards A Cataclysmic Showdown In The Startling Final Episodes Of Syfy’S Popular Series 

Haven: The Final Season

Street Date: April 19, 2016

Blu-ray/DVD Srp: $49.98/$39.98

The Loaded 4-Disc Set Features the Final 13 Broadcast Episodes, and Hours of Bonus Features Including a Mythology Refresher, 13″Inside Haven” Featurettes, Livestream Segments with the Cast & Crew,13 Commentary Tracks,  Interviews with Eric Balfour, Lucas BryantWilliam Shatner, Adam Copeland and More!

Program Description

For five eye-opening seasons, fans tuned into the hit Syfy series “Haven”, based on Stephen King’s »

- Tamika Jones

Permalink | Report a problem


‘Revenant’ Cinematographer Emmanuel Lubezki Sets Record with Oscar Win

28 February 2016 6:50 PM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

With his best cinematography win for Alejandro G. Inarritu’s “The Revenant” Sunday night, lenser Emmanuel Lubezki entered the record books as the first director of photography to claim the prize three years in a row. He also won for “Gravity” and “Birdman.”

Lubezki was already in elite company with the “Birdman” win, joining an exclusive club whose ranks had not been breached in nearly two decades. Leon Shamroy (“Wilson,” “Leave Her to Heaven”), Winton Hoch (“Joan of Arc,” “She Wore a Yellow Ribbon”) and John Toll (“Legends of the Fall,” “Braveheart”) were the only other cinematographers to have won competitive Oscars in consecutive years, though Howard Greene received special commendations for color photography in its early days, for 1936’s “The Garden of Allah” and 1937’s “A Star is Born.” Both films were shot via the three-strip Technicolor process, with “Allah” being just the third film to use the technique »

- Kristopher Tapley

Permalink | Report a problem


Emmanuel Lubezki Wins Asc Award for ‘The Revenant’

14 February 2016 10:21 PM, PST | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Emmanuel Lubezki earned top honors at the 30th annual American Society of Cinematographers Awards at the Century Plaza hotel on Sunday night for his work in “The Revenant.” It was Lubezki’s fourth win in the feature film category from the elite cinematographer organization, and his third consecutive triumph.

The Mexican-born director of photography, known as “Chivo” to colleagues inside and outside D.P. circles, solidifies his frontrunner status in the Oscar cinematography race, which he also has won the last two years, for “Gravity” and “Birdman,” the latter of which was directed by “Revenant” helmer Alejandro G. Inarritu, who also hails from Mexico City.

Lubezki’s good fortune also places an exclamation point on the narrative surrounding “The Revenant,” which has come to represent as much a physical endurance test as it does bravura filmmaking. In shooting the harrowing tale of survival and revenge in and around the Louisiana »

- Steve Chagollan

Permalink | Report a problem


Emmanuel Lubezki Wins Asc Award for ‘The Revenant’

14 February 2016 10:21 PM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Emmanuel Lubezki earned top honors at the 30th annual American Society of Cinematographers Awards at the Century Plaza hotel on Sunday night for his work in “The Revenant.” It was Lubezki’s fourth win in the feature film category from the elite cinematographer organization, and his third consecutive triumph.

The Mexican-born director of photography, known as “Chivo” to colleagues inside and outside D.P. circles, solidifies his frontrunner status in the Oscar cinematography race, which he also has won the last two years, for “Gravity” and “Birdman,” the latter of which was directed by “Revenant” helmer Alejandro G. Inarritu, who also hails from Mexico City.

In other wins, Vanja Cernjul (“Marco Polo”) bested the competition in the TV series category, while Pierre Gill (“Casanova”) won in the miniseries/pilot category.

The fairly new Spotlight category, which recognizes work celebrated on the festival circuit or in limited release and presented for the third year, »

- Steve Chagollan

Permalink | Report a problem


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

1-20 of 23 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »


IMDb.com, Inc. takes no responsibility for the content or accuracy of the above news articles, Tweets, or blog posts. This content is published for the entertainment of our users only. The news articles, Tweets, and blog posts do not represent IMDb's opinions nor can we guarantee that the reporting therein is completely factual. Please visit the source responsible for the item in question to report any concerns you may have regarding content or accuracy.

See our NewsDesk partners