Nil by Mouth
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2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2000

8 items from 2014


BAFTA to host Ray Winstone event

3 September 2014 7:44 AM, PDT | ScreenDaily | See recent ScreenDaily news »

British star of Sexy Beast and Noah to talk on stage about his screen career.

British tough-guy actor Ray Winstone is to discuss his craft and career at a BAFTA A Life In Pictures event on Oct 5. The event will take place at BAFTA’s headquarters in London’s Piccadilly.

Winstone’s association with BAFTA goes back to 1980 when he was nominated for Most Promising Newcomer for one of his earliest roles in drama That Summer!.

The actor first made an impact in 1977 playing a young offender in the controversial television drama Scum. He went on to star in British cult classics Quadrophenia, Nil By Mouth (for which he received his second BAFTA nomination), The War Zone and Sexy Beast.

The past decade has seen Winstone star in Hollywood blockbusters including The Departed, Indiana Jones and the Crystal Skull, Beowolf and more recently Darren Aronofsky’s Noah.

His TV work has included BAFTA-winning Great Expectations, Emmy-winning Henry VIII »

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The Police Officer’s Wife Review

28 August 2014 3:00 AM, PDT | HeyUGuys.co.uk | See recent HeyUGuys news »

With domestic violence as the subject matter, it perhaps goes without saying that The Police Officer’s wife is a film to be endured rather than enjoyed. At nearly 3 hours long, with very little dialogue, its offers no obvious rewards for sitting out its run time. It’s broken in to 52 chapters of varying lengths, each chapter marked with a title card and a painfully long fade in / out to boot. It isn’t clear why this technique is used, but it certainly does nothing to help the already lengthy piece. The general narrative involves a couple, David and Christine, through their everyday routine, as they drift through what becomes an increasingly destructive relationship. It’s not obvious how much time passes or how fast, and each chapter, whilst apparently chronological, isn’t necessarily related to the other.

But what is remarkable about the film is its treatment of a »

- Nia Childs

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Ten Best: Gary Oldman Films

29 May 2014 12:25 PM, PDT | Blogomatic3000 | See recent Blogomatic3000 news »

Ask pretty much any of his peers and they would tell you that Gary Oldman is one of the most eclectic and brilliant actors of our generation. With a list of characters under his belt that threatens to rival the greats of yesteryear, Oldman is the go-to character actor of our time, consistently delivering dependably top rate performances regardless of genre. In RoboCop, he plays Dr. Dennett Norton, the chief scientist of Omni Foundation and creator of the human cyborg, who battles with ethics and the corruption of the company he is a part of. With the Limited Edition Blu-ray Steelbook, DVD and Blu-ray release set for 9th June 2014 from Studiocanal, we count down the ten best Gary Oldman films.

Sid and Nancy (1986)

This 1986 British biopic portrayed the life of Sid Vicious, bassist of rock band The Sex Pistols, and his famed relationship with girlfriend Nancy Spungeon (here played by »

- Phil Wheat

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Amanda Seyfried Joins Hugh Jackman for Joe Wright’s ‘Peter Pan’

25 April 2014 3:51 AM, PDT | The Hollywood News | See recent The Hollywood News news »

They were last seen on the big screen together belting their lungs out over the French Revolution in Les Miserables. Now Amanda Seyfried is to fly to Neverland (or at least Leavesden Studios) with Hugh Jackman to begin filming the new Peter Pan.  With shooting set to commence in a matter of days, this is an impressive last minute signing, with Seyfried joining the likes of Jackman, Rooney Mara and Kathy Burke (Nil By Mouth).

While some could argue she’s a shoo-in for Tinkerbell, Seyfried is to play Mary, who according to accepted Pan lore is the mother of Peter’s best friend Wendy Darling and her siblings.

If you’re expecting Hugh to be trading in his Wolverine claws for a massive hook you may be intrigued to learn he is playing Blackbeard. Captain Hook was certainly associated with Blackbeard, but Jackman’s presence suggests the thick-whiskered pirate »

- Steve Palace

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20 Most Iconic Gangster Movie Moments

26 January 2014 8:25 AM, PST | Obsessed with Film | See recent Obsessed with Film news »

Warner Home Video

Mobsters, mafioso, hoodlums, gang-bangers, capos, love, betrayal, drugs, murder and money; it is all here. The very fact that organised crime has its own genre is a testament to how loved Gangster films are.

The fascination with a world that is beyond comprehension for most that watch, is something that has always been apparent in the cinematic world and thankfully it has always been brimming with incredible films to compliment the obsession.

Here, compiled for your humble discretion (with Huge spoilers), is an attempted order of the iconic moments from the very best the movie world has to offer when it comes to Gangster movies…

20. Yes, Yes, Yes! – Sexy Beast (2000)

FilmFour

Brutal Gangster boss Teddy Bass (McShane) sends Don Logan (Ben Kingsley) to persuade retired Gal Dove (Ray Winstone) into one last job, and hilarity ensues! In all seriousness, this film is a joy to watch, with »

- Shaun Lappin

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The 'frickin' Wolf of Wall Street: swearing and the art of overdubbing

12 January 2014 3:20 AM, PST | The Guardian - Film News | See recent The Guardian - Film News news »

Martin Scorsese's The Wolf of Wall Street has a record number of F-words, which will keep overdubbers busy

Martin Scorsese's The Wolf of Wall Street contains more F-words and derivatives of it (506) than any other movie drama thus far. But with nine others already containing more per minute (Nil By Mouth is tops at 3.34, against Wolf's 2.83), the work for expletive-friendly directors seems plentiful. And with every F-bomb comes more work for editors skilled in dubbing over such expletives for different markets, age groups and broadcast times:

■ The version of Fargo originally overdubbed for Us channel TNT is considered a classic because of the variety of its alternatives for the F-word and its derivatives. One F-word remains, possibly because – having run the gamut from freakin', fruitless, fruitful, frizzin, froozin and freezin' to flip, faking, forget, feel and full-of – the editor was simply lost for a word.

■ Ken Locke, known »

- John Hind

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Scorsese's "Wolf" Breaks Profanity Record

31 December 2013 4:23 PM, PST | Dark Horizons | See recent Dark Horizons news »

While Joe Pesci probably still holds the record for the most uses of the F-word in major movies by a single actor, Martin Scorsese's "The Wolf of Wall Street" has become the non-documentary feature film containing the most frequent use of that particular profanity.

'F--k' is used an estimated 506 times across the course of Wolf's three-hour runtime. That tops the previous record of 435 instances in Spike Lee's "Summer of Sam" in 1999, 428 in Gary Oldman's "Nil by Mouth" from 1997, and 422 from Scorsese's "Casino" in 1995.

The only other feature film in the past five years to come close to that count is 2012's "End of Watch" with 326, and it has a higher use of the word per minute than 'Wolf' - 2.99 per-minute versus Wolf's 2.83. Wolf topples its total count though thanks to its much longer runtime.

2005's documentary "F--k", which explores the word itself, holds the all-time record with »

- Garth Franklin

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Scorsese's "Wolf" Breaks Profanity Record

31 December 2013 4:23 PM, PST | Dark Horizons | See recent Dark Horizons news »

While Joe Pesci probably still holds the record for the most uses of the F-word in major movies by a single actor, Martin Scorsese's "The Wolf of Wall Street" has become the non-documentary feature film containing the most frequent use of that particular profanity.

'F--k' is used an estimated 506 times across the course of Wolf's three-hour runtime. That tops the previous record of 435 instances in Spike Lee's "Summer of Sam" in 1999, 428 in Gary Oldman's "Nil by Mouth" from 1997, and 422 from Scorsese's "Casino" in 1995.

The only other feature film in the past five years to come close to that count is 2012's "End of Watch" with 326, and it has a higher use of the word per minute than 'Wolf' - 2.99 per-minute versus Wolf's 2.83. Wolf topples its total count though thanks to its much longer runtime.

2005's documentary "F--k", which explores the word itself, holds the all-time record with »

- Garth Franklin

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2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2000

8 items from 2014


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