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20 items from 2016


August. It's Nearly a Wrap

29 August 2016 10:44 AM, PDT | FilmExperience | See recent FilmExperience news »

The eighth month of the year is -- we've reached the final third of 2016 already? That was quick. Fall film season here we come. Summer was dreadful for movies unless you were smart and caught platform releases like Little Men, The Fits, Captain Fantastic, Morris From America, Disorder instead of the big budget spectacles. In fact, 2016 is shaping up to be a very rough year for mainstream cinema which could make the Oscars disastrous if they don't get creative and look further afield than they're usually prone to. We shall see.

This past month we've been celebrating 1984 for the Smackdown (coming your way Wednesday) but here are some other highlights in case you missed any.

8 Favorites

• The Art of Disavowing Your Film No, Jared Leto, no. 

• The Lobster's Phony Flowers another great episode of The Furniture

• Beauty vs Beast Bridesmaids Wiig or Byrne. Tough choice, right?

• That time Oscar loved »

- NATHANIEL R

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This Week’s Wamg Podcast – Don’T Breathe, The Mechanic Resurrected and More!

29 August 2016 10:22 AM, PDT | WeAreMovieGeeks.com | See recent WeAreMovieGeeks.com news »

This week’s episode of our podcast We Are Movie Geeks The Show is up! Hear Wamg’s Jim Batts, Michael Haffner, and Tom Stockman talk movies. We’ll discuss the weekend box office and We’ll review Hands Of Stone, Mechanic Resurrected, The 9th Life Of Louis Drax, Don’T Breathe, Light Between The Oceans, Little Men, Raiders – The Story Of The Greatest Fan Film Ever Made, Morgan, and Equity. We’ll talk about the horror films of Rob Zombie and his upcoming shocker 31.

Here’s this week’s show. Have a listen:

http://www.wearemoviegeeks.com/wp-content/uploads/Wamg-8-29-54.mp3

The post This Week’s Wamg Podcast – Don’T Breathe, The Mechanic Resurrected and More! appeared first on We Are Movie Geeks.

»

- Movie Geeks

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What Was The Best Film Of Summer 2016? — IndieWire Critics Survey

22 August 2016 8:00 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Every week, the CriticWire Survey asks a select handful of film and TV critics two questions and publishes the results on Monday morning. (The answer to the second, “What is the best film in theaters right now?” can be found at the end of this post.)

This week’s question: What was the best film of summer 2016?

Charles Bramesco (@intothecrevasse), Rolling Stone

Gosh, where to start! It’s been a banner summer if, like me, you enjoy submerging yourself in vast unending ocean of incomprehensible bullshit at the movies. There was “Suicide Squad,” which is to plot structure what the Elephant Man is to facial bone structure. Loved me some “X-Men: Apocalypse,” an epic battle between an uncomfortable-looking ensemble of interesting-to-talented actors and a script intent on turning them all into cardboard cutouts. “The Shallows” was fun in the way that completing the maze on the back of a cereal box is fun, »

- David Ehrlich

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Exclusive: Stellan Skarsgard's Dr. Selvig Not Back for Thor: Ragnarok but Maybe Avengers: Infinity War?

9 August 2016 9:33 AM, PDT | LatinoReview | See recent LatinoReview news »

While it's been fairly well-known (or at least assumed) that Stellan Skarsgard's Dr. Erik Selvig might not be back for Marvel Studios' Thor: Ragnarok--since it was mainly taking place in space--the actor still thinks he may be called back for Avengers: Infinity War since he has one more film in his contract.

When talking to Skarsgard for his upcoming Norwegian crime-thriller In Order of Disappearance (in theaters and VOD on August 26), he said that he doesn't known anything for sure yet but thinks that it's likely you'll see him in 2018's Avengers: Infinity War, if only to finish up his current contract, although he half-joked they would probably have to pay him more money.

Skarsgard's Dr. Selvig was first introduced in Marvel StudiosThor in 2011 and he played a key role in Marvel's The Avengers the next year. He returned in Thor: The Dark World and »

- Edward Douglas

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The Lrm Interview: Hell or High Water Director David Mackenzie

9 August 2016 9:01 AM, PDT | LatinoReview | See recent LatinoReview news »

For many years, British filmmaker David Mackenzie’s work had received most of its acclaim on the film festival circuit, whether it was his period drama Young Adam or the thriller Hallam Foe or the prison film Starred Up. These films had Mackenzie working with some of the finest actors in the United Kingdom, many of them early in their careers.

Mackenzie’s upcoming film Hell or High Water may finally get him attention on these shores. It’s a modern-day take on a Western starring Chris Pine and Ben Foster as Toby and Tanner, two brothers committing a crime spree, robbing small banks across Western Texas in order to save their mother’s farm. Hot on their heels is Jeff Bridges’ Texas Ranger Marcus Hamilton, who is ready to retire but decides to solve this one last case with his partner Alberto (Gil Birmingham).

Many Australian filmmakers have played within the Western genre, »

- Edward Douglas

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Comic Book Review: Suicide Squad Rebirth #1

3 August 2016 12:03 AM, PDT | LatinoReview | See recent LatinoReview news »

Just in time for the opening of DC’s next live action film “Suicide Squad” we have the DC Rebirth issue of Task Force X. This Rebirth issue focuses on only the core characters of the team. The cast includes Amanda Waller, Rick Flag, Harley Quinn, Deadshot and Boomerang. The book beings with a very interesting meeting of Amanda Waller and our President Barak Obama, who is furious at the fact that Task Force X exists and that Waller controls it with no accountability. She convinces him to approve the team with the condition that they install Colonel Rick Flag as the leader. But before Flag can lead the team, he needs to be released from Guantanamo Bay. Where he is imprisoned for not following orders, apparently the officials giving the orders had quite the influence to be able to imprison Flag without anyone’s knowledge. But of course Waller »

- Emmanuel Gomez

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Will Suicide Squad Be This Summer's Biggest Box Office Hit?

2 August 2016 9:44 AM, PDT | MovieWeb | See recent MovieWeb news »

The month of August always signifies that the summer movie season is winding down, as kids across the country start getting ready to go back to school. Two years ago, Marvel's Guardians of the Galaxy kicked off the month with a record-breaking box office opening weekend of $94.3 million, en route to $333.1 million domestic and $773.1 million worldwide, the highest ever for a movie opening in August. If the projections and predictions for this weekend's massive comic book adaptation Suicide Squad turn out to be true, that record will be shattered this weekend with what we're predicting is an opening weekend gross of $145.6 million.

Box Office Mojo reports that Warner Bros. is releasing Suicide Squad in approximately 4,150 theaters, with The Weinstein Company's Nine Lives also opening in wide release although there is no theater count estimation quite yet. The estimated 4,150-theater rollout for Suicide Squad is fairly close to Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice »

- MovieWeb

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Jason Bourne Wins Big at the Box Office with $60M

1 August 2016 8:47 AM, PDT | MovieWeb | See recent MovieWeb news »

The Star Trek franchise proved it still has some box office firepower last weekend by winning with $59.2 million. While, admittedly, it was the lowest debut since filmmaker J.J. Abrams rebooted the franchise in 2009, it received glowing reviews and it may have more longevity in theaters than its predecessors. This weekend, it went up against Universal's Jason Bourne, Stx Entertainment's comedy Bad Moms and Lionsgate's Nerve. As predicted, Jason Bourne easily came out on top with an estimated $60 million.

The original Bourne movie trilogy is one of the few to have a bigger box office performance each time out, with many franchises increasing with the second movie and dropping with the third. 2007's The Bourne Ultimatum earned $69.2 million in its opening weekend, en route to a franchise best $227.4 million domestic and $442.8 million worldwide, from a $110 million budget. While Universal tried to keep the franchise alive by going in a somewhat different »

- MovieWeb

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Jason Bourne Goes Gunning for Star Trek Beyond at the Box Office

26 July 2016 9:38 AM, PDT | MovieWeb | See recent MovieWeb news »

Last weekend, Star Trek Beyond proved there is still life in the iconic Star Trek franchise after 50 years, taking the top spot at the box office with $59.2 million. While, admittedly, it was the lowest debut since filmmaker J.J. Abrams rebooted the franchise in 2009, it received glowing reviews and it may have more longevity in theaters than its predecessors. This weekend, it will go up against three newcomers, Universal's long-awaited Jason Bourne, Stx Entertainment's comedy Bad Moms and Lionsgate's Nerve, which actually opens in theaters tomorrow. We're predicting that Jason Bourne should have no trouble coming out on top in its opening weekend with $60.3 million.

The original Bourne movie trilogy is one of the few to have a bigger box office performance each time out, with many franchises increasing with the second movie and dropping with the third. 2007's The Bourne Ultimatum earned $69.2 million in its opening weekend, en route to »

- MovieWeb

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13 Films That Have Wowed Us In 2016 (So Far)

5 July 2016 4:11 AM, PDT | The Hollywood News | See recent The Hollywood News news »

Just a couple of days ago, we posted an article that listed the films that had let us down in  2016. With exactly six months of the year gone so far, there had been far to many, however, not ones to focus on the negative, we have now decided the balance the argument and take a look at the polar opposite – the films that actually delighted us this year.

We’re going to start by saying that this list is purely compiled from movies that have been released in cinemas in the first six months of the year – any film that we’ve seen and may have liked that haven’t made it to multiplexes as yet (for example, most of the flicks that we’ve seen at the big festivals we’ve covered), won’t be listed here. However, we will start by listing some flicks that are due out »

- Paul Heath

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Film Festival Roundup: Nantucket and AFI Docs Announce Winners, PBS Online Film Festival Picks Lineup and More

29 June 2016 1:00 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Keep up with the always-hopping film festival world with our weekly Film Festival Roundup column.

– The Nantucket Film Festival announced its audience award winners over the weekend, including “Other People,” “Captain Fantastic,” “Life, Animated” and “Ticked.” Check out the full list of winners at the festival’s official site.

– The American Film Institute has also announced their audience award winners for AFI Docs 2016. This year’s Audience Award for Best Feature went to “Maya Angelou: And Still I Rise,” directed by Rita Coburn Whack and Bob Hercules. This year’s Audience Award for Best Short went to “Snails,” directed by Grzegorz Szczepaniak. With 93 films from 30 countries, the festival brought together filmmakers, industry, national policy and opinion leaders. Find out more information at the festival’s official website.

– PBS has announced that the PBS Online Film Festival will return for a fifth year on July 11-29 and will feature 25 short-form »

- Kate Erbland

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Review: Ti West’s ‘In A Valley Of Violence’ Is A Western ‘John Wick,’ But Mostly Shoots Blanks

14 June 2016 11:12 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

There are many things that the movies can teach us, but — at least in recent years — none have been punctuated with a bullet quite like the lesson that you should never get between a man and his dog. It didn’t work out too well for the naïve gangsters who killed Keanu Reeves’ beagle in “John Wick,” and it doesn’t work out too well for the misfit hooligans who try to do the same to Ethan Hawke’s loyal collie in Ti West’s “In a Valley of Violence.”

There’s no quicker, cleaner, or cuter way of getting an audience to root for a hero than by threatening to separate him from his pup. The imperiled dog is the plot device you bust out when you want to cut through the gristle and get to the good stuff — the imperiled dog is the perfect mechanism for characters who aren’t designed to grow so much as they are to explode.

In other words, the first oater from slow-burn horror maestro Ti West (“The Innkeepers”) isn’t exactly “The Searchers.” If anything, this bare-bones throwback is such a straight shooter that it makes the hyper-linear “High Noon” feel like “The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance.” For much of this handsomely-lensed but palpably unambitious film, it feels as though West was so happy to be playing with classic Western tropes that he never bothered adding anything to them. Audiences who are just looking for a bone to chew on might have fun gnawing at this, but others will wonder where all the meat has gone.

Paul (Hawke, whose long shadow and beatnik casualness reveal him to be a natural gunslinger) is a mysterious drifter who’s cutting a path to Mexico and shooting anyone that gets between him and the border. Details from his unremarkable past trickle out over time, but it’s clear from the start that he isn’t interested in looking over his shoulder at the country he’s leaving behind, or reflect on whatever part he may have played in its Civil War. Paul’s only companion: A bright, battle-tested collie named Abbie (Jumpy the dog, in one of the year’s great breakout performances). The Sundance Kid to her master’s Butch Cassidy, Abbie is Paul’s only friend, and he’s been traveling with her for so long that he’s grown a bit alienated from other people (“I’m so used to talking to you that I barely know what to say when somebody speaks back,” he mutters after one of expository monologues).

Of course, any Western hero is only as good as the dusty town he blows through. That’s bad news for Paul, whose trail South cuts through Denton, Texas, a no-horse shit-hole that looks like the abandoned set of a bigger movie that ran out of money. Most of the population has headed for the hills — that’s what you get for settling in a place known as the “Valley of Violence” — but the men who remain are itching for a fight, and the handful of women left to keep them company are itching for new men. If the local marshal (John Travolta in a goofy, extended cameo) has decided to stick around, it’s only because his jackass son Gilly (James Ransone, the pimp from “Tangerine”) needs to be policed at all times. Paul isn’t in the saloon for five minutes before he feels compelled to punch Gilly in the face, and Gilly — a cowardly sadist who proves his manhood by serving as the grim reaper of his ghost town — leads a posse after the drifter and his dog. Unstoppable force, meet immovable object.

Read More: Ti West Explains Why Really Great Movies Can’t Have Great Trailers

Less purposeful than last year’s “Bone Tomahawk,” less mannered than “The Hateful Eight,” and less gruesome than either (a bit of a let-down when considering West’s credentials), “In a Valley of Violence” is a tepid pastiche that’s a touch too comfortable with its own lack of vision. Fortunately, West comes at this material from a place of love, and his film’s most familiar moments reflect the greatest of what the genre has to offer. Expertly choreographed, and kissed with our strange nostalgia for a lawless fantasy world, the inevitable climactic shootout suggests that West has watched enough Ford and Peckinpah to know that all the best showdowns feel like bad theater.

But the action only sparks with purpose during the scenes when it abandons its misfit cast of men and all of the dull posturing that West uses to define them; the female characters, while relegated to supporting roles, are nevertheless responsible for what little verve the film has of its own. Taissa Farmiga (so promising in “6 Years”) is wonderful as the motor-mouthed Mary-Anne, a 16-year-old widow who takes a shine to Paul and talks him into revealing his past. Karen Gillan (of “Dr. Who” fame) shines in the comparatively thankless role of Gilly’s wife.

West’s script doesn’t allow Paul and Mary-Anne to spend much time together, but “In a Valley of Violence” sparks into something more in the brief moments when both characters share the screen, the chatty girl chipping away at Paul’s brittle exoskeleton of loneliness — he’s given up on this world and everyone in it, but Mary-Anne isn’t having any it (“There’s no sense of being difficult,” she snipes at her new friend’s view of the world, “you make do with what you can”). The idea of a good woman bringing a gunslinger to heel is hardly a novel idea, but Farmiga’s animated performance reaches well beyond the range of West’s film, confronting the immutable male mystique at the heart of a genre where vulnerable men are always the first to die. “I’m not here to save you,” Paul barks at Mary-Anne, but his story only grows more interesting as it grapples with the idea that he’s the one who needs saving.

It’s frustrating that West often scores with his few modest attempts to stamp his own imprint on the genre, as those flashes of fun hint at what this movie could have been. Buried beneath Jeff Grace’s stampeding Western score are a handful of less familiar inflections, including a couple of solid jump-scares, the occasional dose of contemporary humor, and an ill-fated duel for the ages. As a eulogy for genre, “In a Valley of Violence” has little to say, but as an exorcism it shows some real spirit. Oh, and the dog is real cute.

Grade: C+

In a Valley of Violence” premiered at SXSW 2016, and will play at BAMCinemaFest this week. Focus World will release it on September 16th.

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Related stories'The Childhood Of A Leader' Review: Brady Corbet's Directorial Debut Is An Enthralling Mind-f*ck12 Must-See Films at BAMCinemaFest 2016'Little Men,' 'Wiener-Dog' and More Set for BAMcinemaFest 2016 -- Indiewire's Tuesday Rundown »

- David Ehrlich

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This Week In Trailers: Little Men, Thank You For Playing, My Love, Don’t Cross That River, The Land, Chasing Asylum

14 May 2016 9:00 AM, PDT | Slash Film | See recent Slash Film news »

Trailers are an under-appreciated art form insofar that many times they’re seen as vehicles for showing footage, explaining films away, or showing their hand about what moviegoers can expect. Foreign, domestic, independent, big budget: What better way to hone your skills as a thoughtful moviegoer than by deconstructing these little pieces of advertising? This week […]

The post This Week In Trailers: Little Men, Thank You For Playing, My Love, Don’t Cross That River, The Land, Chasing Asylum appeared first on /Film. »

- Christopher Stipp

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Altitude, Pan-Européenne team on Cousteau story 'The Odyssey'

11 April 2016 2:54 AM, PDT | ScreenDaily | See recent ScreenDaily news »

Film starring Lambert Wilson - as legendary oceanographer Jacques-Yves Cousteau - and Audrey Tautou to hit UK screens at the end of 2016.

Altitude Film Entertainment and Pan-Européenne UK have entered a joint venture for the UK release of Jérôme Salle’s The Odyssey, capturing the life of legendary ocean explorer Jacques-Yves Cousteau aboard his ship the Calypso.

It will be the first UK release for London-based Pan-Européenne UK, since its creation last year by French producer and distributor team Philippe Godeau and Nathalie Gastaldo Godeau.

The pair are producers on The Odyssey through their Paris-based production and distribution house Pan-Européenne alongside Olivier Delbosc and Marc Missonnier at Fidélité Films

Shot over five months in South Africa, the Antarctic and across the Mediterranean, the picture stars Lambert Wilson as Cousteau alongside Audrey Tautou as the explorer’s first wife Simone and Pierre Niney as their youngest son Philippe. It is currently in post-production.

Altitude and Pan-Européenne »

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The Best Films at the 2016 Berlin International Film Festival

24 February 2016 8:50 AM, PST | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

With the 2016 Berlin International Film Festival wrapping up this week, we’ve highlighted our five favorite films from the slate. Make sure to stay tuned in the coming months as we learn about distribution news for the titles. Check out our favorites below, followed by our complete coverage, and one can see the winners here.

Creepy (Kiyoshi Kurosawa)

One has to appreciate Kiyoshi Kurosawa’s winking self-awareness in calling his new feature Creepy. It’s as if the Coen brothers released a film entitled Snarky, or Eli Roth named his next stomach-churner Gory. Kurosawa, who’s still best known for Cure (1997) and Pulse (2001), two rare outstanding examples of the highly variable J-Horror genre, instills a sense of creepiness into virtually anything he does, regardless of subject matter. His latest, which sees him return to the realm of horror after excursions into more arthouse territory, certainly lives up to its name »

- TFS Staff

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Sweet 16 Links: Colette, Noni, Gaga, and a Lynch Reunion

2 February 2016 10:30 AM, PST | FilmExperience | See recent FilmExperience news »

Variety Keira Knightley in talks to star in the biopic about the French writer Colette. Crossing my fingers about this one. Colette is fascinating (she wrote Cheri!)

Comics Alliance on Marvel, politics, and why corporations are not your friend

Towleroad TitanMen has offered disgraced Congressman Aaron Schock (the one with abs and a Downton Abbey fetish) $1 million to star in a porn film. Lol

Variety Clive Owen, Alba Rohrwacher, and more join Meryl Streep's competition jury at Berlinale

Kenneth in the (212) Shirtless Russell Tovey reportedly causes a Broadway audience member to faint. Ha!

Pajiba checks in w/ the Trainspotting cast, 20 years on 

i09 Naomi Watts reunites with Lynch for Twin Peaks S3

i09 Noomi Rapace not returning for the Prometheus sequel

IndieWire thinks "The Chickening," a short film remix of The Shining is insane and genius. Definitely the first part. As for the second... 

Towleroad a first for Espn, »

- NATHANIEL R

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Kelly Reichardt’s Certain Women Leads Nicholas Bell’s 2016 Sundance Film Fest Top Ten

1 February 2016 9:00 AM, PST | ioncinema | See recent ioncinema news »

Sundance 2016 has come to a close, once more showcasing a lack of differentiation based on what constitutes the Audience and the Grand Jury. All in all, it was a favorable line-up of films, with some significant offerings in the Us Dramatic line-up, many of which were overshadowed by Nate Parker’s The Birth of a Nation. Likewise, a bevy of wonderful films in the Premieres and Next sections added to this festival’s enjoyable experience.

10. Kiki – Dir. Sara Jordeno

9. Goat – Dir. Andrew Neel

8. Wiener Dog – Dir. Todd Solondz

7. Mammal – Dir. Rebecca Daly

6. Manchester by the Sea – Dir. Kenneth Lonergan

5. Love and Friendship – Dir. Whit Stillman

4. The Eyes of My Mother – Dir. Nicolas Pesce

3. The Birth of a Nation – Dir. Nate Parker

At number three Parker’s directorial debut (review) represents the ultimate success story, a seven year labor of love which seems to have pushed all the right buttons. With superb performances and troubling material, »

- Nicholas Bell

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Sundance 2016: Screen's coverage round-up

1 February 2016 1:00 AM, PST | ScreenDaily | See recent ScreenDaily news »

All the news, reviews and interviews coming out of Park City.News

The Birth of a Nation

What were the buzz titles of 2016?

‘The Birth Of A Nation’, ‘Sonita’ rule Sundance awards

Sundance buyers wait to see if numbers add up

Six major deals signed in Park City

Fox Searchlight in record $17.5m deal for ‘Birth Of A Nation’

The Orchard snaps up ‘Wilderpeople’

Sundance unveils shorts winners

‘Indignation’, ‘Equity’ find Us homes

Amazon strikes $10m deal for ‘Manchester By The Sea’

Sundance director lambasts Chilean film support

Partners unite on ‘Under The Shadow

Spc takes world on Frank Zappa doc

Mongrel International boards ‘Little Men

Brainstorm Media sparks to ‘Resilience’

Buyers circle hot ‘Manchester’

Robert Redford addresses diversity

Curzon Artificial Eye acquires Whit Stillman’s ‘Love & Friendship’

Embrace Of The Serpent’ wins Sloan prize

Netflix acquires ‘Audrie & Daisy’

Magnolia takes ‘Lo And Behold’

Paramount Home Media in talks for ‘The Intervention’

Sundance Channel acquires five festival »

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Sundance 2016: Screen's coverage at a glance

27 January 2016 6:43 AM, PST | ScreenDaily | See recent ScreenDaily news »

All the news, reviews and interviews coming out of Park City.News

The Birth of a Nation

Fox Searchlight in record $17.5m deal for ‘Birth Of A Nation’

The Orchard snaps up ‘Wilderpeople’

Sundance unveils shorts winners

‘Indignation’, ‘Equity’ find Us homes

Amazon strikes $10m deal for ‘Manchester By The Sea

Sundance director lambasts Chilean film support

Partners unite on ‘Under The Shadow

Spc takes world on Frank Zappa doc

Mongrel International boards ‘Little Men

Brainstorm Media sparks to ‘Resilience’

Buyers circle hot ‘Manchester’

Robert Redford addresses diversity

Curzon Artificial Eye acquires Whit Stillman’s ‘Love & Friendship’

Interviews

The Lure

Babak Anvari, ‘Under The ShadowAgnieszka Smoczynska, ‘The LureAlejandro Fernández Almendras, ‘Much Ado About NothingElite Zexer, ‘Sand Storm’Felix van Groeningen, ‘BelgicaMirjana Karanovic, ‘A Good Wife’Rebecca Daly, ‘MammalYao Huang, ‘Pleasure. Love.’Doron Weber, The Sloan FoundationFEATURES

Source: Jemal Countess

Sundance 2016: the year starts hereSundance 2016: World Cinema film profilesNew Frontier strand »

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Deadline Studio @ Sundance Part Four: Kristen Stewart, Octavia Spencer, Elisabeth Moss, Katie Couric, Kevin Smith & More

26 January 2016 12:12 PM, PST | Deadline | See recent Deadline news »

Deadline is holding its Sundance Film Festival Media Suite at the Samsung Studio on Main Street in Park City, opening its doors to this year’s most riveting and groundbreaking filmmakers. Talent from such features as Birth of A Nation, Certain Women, The Free World, Antibirth, Yoga Hosers, Little Men, Carnage Park and more stopped by. In between Deadline’s video chats and photo shoots, guests played with the Samsung Gear Vr and Snow Angel activation screen in the studio… »

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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2010

20 items from 2016


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