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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2005 | 2004 | 2000

9 items from 2016

Owen Wilson Super-Cut: From ‘Royal Tenenbaums’ to ‘Midnight in Paris,’ He Sure Says ‘What?’ a Lot

11 December 2016 2:56 PM, PST | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Everyone knows Owen Wilson says “what?” a lot in movies. What this video presupposes is…maybe he says it even more than we realized? One brave YouTube user has compiled a two-minute super-cut of the actor uttering that one word ad infinitum, with Wilson’s delivery ranging from mildly confused to utterly exasperated. Watch it below.

Read More: ‘Cars 3’ Teaser Trailer: Pixar’s Latest Sequel Features The Dramatic Return of Lightning McQueen

The video accounts for almost all of the actor’s filmography, including “Bottle Rocket,” “Wedding Crashers,” “The Royal Tenenbaums,” “Shanghai Noon,” “Shanghai Knights,” “The Darjeeling Limited,” “The Internship,” “The Haunting,” “Midnight in Paris” and so on and so forth. Wilson’s slight drawl has always been part and parcel of his onscreen charisma, imbuing even the most mundane dialogue with a certain verve, and here he displays that talent over and over again.

Read More: ‘Bastards’ Trailer: »

- Michael Nordine

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The Greatest Ghost Stories Ever Written

29 October 2016 7:40 AM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

In time for Halloween, Sean Wilson takes a look at some of the most delightfully ghoulish and flesh-creeping stories ever put to paper.

The Turn of the Screw

Author Henry James described his own sensational chiller as a ‘pot-boiler’ but it’s clearly so much more than that. A deeply unnerving tale of a young governess who suspects her wards are under the influence of malign spirits, it’s a creepy classic that muddies the waters between spine-tingling spook story and frightening psychological drama, exerting a massive influence over every subsequent entry in the genre. In 1961 it received a timeless adaptation The Innocents, directed by Jack Clayton, scripted by Truman Capote and starring Deborah Kerr.

The Woman in Black

Not just a mainstay of English literature courses but one of the most genuinely frightening stories ever written, Susan Hill’s hair-raising tale of supernatural menace is infinitely superior to its long-running stage spin-off, »

- Sean Wilson

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Awfully Good: The Haunting

12 October 2016 8:23 AM, PDT | | See recent JoBlo news »

We'll get you in the Halloween spirit this month, starting with. The Haunting (1999) Director: Jan de Bont Stars: Lili Taylor, Liam Neeson, Catherine Zeta-Jones, Owen Wilson Three strangers are brought to a creepy old house as subjects in a secret study on the effects of fear. And wouldn't you know it, that creepy old house just happens to really be haunted! I specifically remember... Read More »

- Jason Adams

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Forbidden Tomes: Aren’t We All Disturbed – Shirley Jackson, The Bird’S Nest, and the “Common” Mental Illness

16 September 2016 11:01 AM, PDT | DailyDead | See recent DailyDead news »

Horror is meant to evoke fear—across all subgenres and categories, this is a fact. The most overt examples dig into surface nightmares and draw terror from monsters, shadows, and uncanny situations. Yet, there are quieter horror stories that exist in the light and discover the darkness. They are perhaps less accessible and entertaining—but once they find their way under the skin, they cannot be extracted.

Shirley Jackson knows better than any artist how to burrow beneath the reader. She takes her scalpel to a wide range of American situations, all superficially “normal,” and finds terror. Any of us at odds with the “normal” discover that her stories ring true. Her most famous plots feature some element of the supernatural (The Haunting of Hill House) or the Gothic (We Have Always Lived in the Castle); but then, on another spectrum, there is The Bird’s Nest.

Here we find »

- Ben Larned

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We Have Always Lived In The Castle Film Adaptation Adds Taissa Farmiga & Alexandra Daddario

11 August 2016 8:42 AM, PDT | DailyDead | See recent DailyDead news »

While Shirley Jackson is perhaps best remembered for leaving an eerie imprint on the literary world with The Haunting of Hill House, she also sent shudders down readers’ spines with 1962’s We Have Always Lived in the Castle. The last book written by Jackson is now finding new life in a big screen adaptation that recently added Taissa Farmiga and Alexandra Daddario to its cast.

The news of Farmiga and Daddario’s casting comes from Borys Kit at THR, who reveals that the actresses have joined Sebastian Stan (Captain America: Civil War) in the movie. According to THR, the duo will play “agoraphobic sisters who become divided by the cousin’s arrival.”

Neither actress is a stranger to the horror genre. Farmiga recently played the lead role in The Final Girls, appeared in multiple seasons of American Horror Story, and plays a key role in Ti West’s upcoming Western, »

- Derek Anderson

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Sebastian Stan signs up to new creepy horror thriller

9 August 2016 2:17 PM, PDT | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

Kayti Burt Aug 10, 2016

Where We Have Always Lived In The Castle is coming to the screen, with The Winter Soldier, Sebastian Stan, taking a lead role...

Sebastian Stan does creepy oh-so-well, and the Captain America star will be bringing his talents to the horror film Where We Have Always Lived In The Castle, a film adaption of the short story written by Shirley Jackson — best known for her novel The Haunting Of Hill House.

According to The Hollywood Reporter, Stan is playing the role of creepy cousin Charles Blackwood in a story about a New England family who has lost four of its number to a mysterious poisoning several years prior. In the time since, the family has isolated itself from the rest of the town in the hopes of staying safe, using rituals and talismans to keep the hostile townspeople away. When Charles shows up on the scene intent on acquiring the family's fortune, »

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Interview: James Wan on His Creative Process, Returning to Horror with The Conjuring 2 and His Approach to Aquaman

9 June 2016 1:31 PM, PDT | DailyDead | See recent DailyDead news »

Ever since his first feature film, Saw, was unleashed on unsuspecting audiences at Sundance in 2004, James Wan has continued to leave an indelible mark on the world of modern horror, creating two successful franchises—the aforementioned Saw and Insidious—and crafting several other truly remarkable genre efforts along the way, including Dead Silence and Death Sentence.

This weekend, Wan is hoping for a franchise three-peat with The Conjuring 2, his stunning sequel to 2013’s highly successful supernatural tale about the work of Ed (Patrick Wilson) and Lorraine (Vera Farmiga) Warren, two paranormal investigators who tackled evil time and time again throughout their careers. The follow-up film takes the couple to Enfield, England, where they must help the Hodgson family deal with an entity that is relentlessly tormenting them, especially young Janet (Madison Wolfe), who has become a pawn for the angry spirit.

During the recent press day, Daily Dead had »

- Heather Wixson

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It’s Okay To Prefer A Remake, Really

16 April 2016 9:00 AM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Edward Gardiner on why it’s okay to prefer remakes…

If it’s not a sequel, it’s a remake.

Always a hot topic in film discussion, the phenomenon of film remakes is something many of us still can’t entirely wrap our heads around.  It’s been going on for decades, to varying degrees of quality, but only in recent years has it become so common, much to the ire of large portions of the audience, as big studios running low on ideas exploit previously sold titles for guaranteed ticket sales.  In fact, I’m not even convinced it’s because they’re running out of ideas – films like Whiplash and Blue Ruin prove there are more than enough budding writers and directors out there just bursting with talent and original ideas.  It’s because the studios know they have to put considerably less effort and money into selling »

- Edward Gardiner

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25 great music scores composed for not very good movies

29 March 2016 3:26 AM, PDT | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »




Some brilliant scores accompany movies that don't always deserve them. Here are 25 examples...

Can a film soundtrack rescue a movie that is otherwise a lost cause? One thing’s for sure: throughout the history of cinema, music has often been the redeeming feature of many an underwhelming movie. Here are 25 amazing film scores composed for films that, frankly, didn’t deserve them.

25) Meet Joe Black (Thomas Newman, 1998)

This somnambulistic three hour romantic drama should really feature an extra screen credit for star Brad Pitt’s fetishised blonde locks. Rising way above the torpid melodrama of the plot is one of Thomas Newman’s most hauntingly melodic and attractive scores, one that leaves his characteristic quirkiness at the door to paint a portrait of death that is both melancholy and hopeful. The spectacular 10-minute finale That Next Place remains one of Newman’s towering musical achievements.

24) Timeline (Brian Tyler, »

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9 items from 2016, 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.

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