7 items from 2015
The Robert Kirkman-produced Air premiered last night at Comic-Con, and the Norman Reedus-starring film's official trailer has now been revealed, teasing the claustrophobic thriller ahead of its August 14th release.
Air, which was directed by Christian Cantamessa (Red Dead Redemption, Middle-earth: Shadow of Mordor) and arrives in theaters on Aug. 14, focuses on the last livable place on Earth and the two men tending to humanity’s last hope as they start to lose their grip on their own sanity."
The post Comic-Con 2015: Watch New Trailer for Air, Starring Norman Reedus appeared first on Daily Dead. »
- Derek Anderson
Ahead of its August 14th theatrical release, the Norman Reedus-starring sci-fi thriller Air will premiere at San Diego Comic-Con on July 10th.
Press Release: "Torrance, Calif, June 23, 2015 – Scion Audio Visual, in partnership with Skybound Entertainment, is giving fans an opportunity to walk the red carpet on July 10 at the San Diego screening of the eagerly awaited film, Air. Produced by The Walking Dead’s Robert Kirkman, Air stars Norman Reedus (The Walking Dead) and Djimon Hounsou (Blood Diamond, Amistad).
Eight lucky winners and their guests will be invited to the screening on July 10 at The UA Horton Plaza as well as Skybound Entertainment’s 5th anniversary party which follows the screening. To enter the contest, and for full contest rules, please visit http://scion.us/skybound or http://www.scion.com/blog/news/win-tickets-air-movie-premiere-san-diego/.
Air, which was directed by Christian Cantamessa (Red Dead Redemption, Middle-earth: Shadow of Mordor) and arrives in theaters on Aug. »
- Derek Anderson
'Munich' movie cover 'Munich' movie review: Steven Spielberg tackles political time-space continuum in wildly uneven but ultimately satisfying thriller Alternately intriguing and irritating, thought-provoking and banal, subtle and patronizing, the biggest surprise about Steven Spielberg's Munich is that it – however grudgingly – works. The film, which Spielberg himself has referred to as a "prayer for peace," follows five men contracted by the Israeli government to avenge the massacre of that country's athletes at the 1972 Olympic Games in Munich. Sizable chunks of this political thriller with a Message (capital "M") are simplistically written, clumsily acted, and handled with the director's notoriously heavy touch, but the old adage – blood begets blood – even if somewhat muddled, is too timely not to make an impact. Complex 'Munich' movie plot Based on George Jonas' 1984 book Vengeance: The True Story of an Israeli Counter-Terrorist Team, whose veracity has been questioned in some quarters, Munich begins as »
- Andre Soares
All week long our writers will debate: Which was the greatest film year of the past half century. Click here for a complete list of our essays. "Mulholland Drive." "Donnie Darko." "Spirited Away." "Ghost World." "The Royal Tenenbaums." "Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring." "Wet Hot American Summer." "Pulse." "Hedwig and the Angry Inch." If you're not stunned by the sheer variety of greatness in the above list of films, you probably won't be on board with my argument for 2001 as the greatest year in movie history. And if you're puzzled by the exclusion of "A Beautiful Mind," then you might as well stop reading now. "A Beautiful Mind," of course, won Best Picture at the Oscars the following year, an honor that felt undeserved at the time and positively baffles in hindsight. The Ron Howard-directed drama was an ephemeral triumph, the kind of middle-of-the-road Hollywood »
- Chris Eggertsen
Daniel von Bargen, a prolific character actor best known for his role as George’s lazy boss Mr. Kruger on “Seinfeld,” as Commandant Edwin Spangler, the military veteran who oversees the cadets at Marlin Academy, on TV’s “Malcolm in the Middle,” and for his role in a two-part episode of “The West Wing” in which he played Air Force General Ken Shannon, died March 1 in Montgomery, Ohio, after a long illness. He was 64 and had been dealing with health issues for the last five years.
Von Bargen was known for roles as irate or defiant cops, district attorneys, judges, and other authority figures. But he also spent a good deal of his time onstage.
But mostly von Bargen was relegated to small but frequently memorable supporting roles.
His film credits include “The Silence of the Lambs, »
- Carmel Dagan
Film scores are pretty ephemeral to a large chunk of the movie-going populace, where music isn’t noticeable unless a triumphant fanfare or sweeping ballad draws enough attention to itself. So if scoring is already the film industry’s unappreciated middle child, how silly is a list about ones that haven’t been released yet? Very silly. Oftentimes, composers don’t even sign with a project until well into production, so speculating on the best film music of 2015, like any year, forces one to work with what’s known. Sound on Sight will offer more in-depth analysis on the most buzzed about music as the year rolls on but for now, here are the ten movie scores I’m most excited to hear in 2015.
Alan Silvestri’s last great score was for a TV show, and his last great film score was for one of the more forgettable Marvel entries. »
- David Klein
7 items from 2015
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