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1-20 of 30 items from 2010   « Prev | Next »


The Notable Films of 2011: Part Four

27 December 2010 9:58 PM, PST | Dark Horizons | See recent Dark Horizons news »

Damsels in Distress

Opens: 2011

Cast: Adam Brody, Analeigh Tipton, Megalyn Echikunwoke, Ryan Metcalf

Director: Whit Stillman

Summary: The story revolves around a group of style-obsessed college girls who take in a new student (Gerwig) and teach her their misguided ways of helping people at their grungy university.

Analysis: The first film in a decade from arthouse darling Whit Stillman, a filmmaker's filmmaker whose three Manhattan-based, yuppie-themed mannerist comedies - "Metropolitan," "Barcelona" and "The Last Days of Disco" - were a big influence on the likes of auteurs such as Wes Anderson and Noah Baumbach. Stillman says this film varies somewhat from his previous trilogy of sorts, telling First Things that "This film is different, Completely different. Okay, not completely different, but it’s different".

Independently financed by Castle Rock CEO Martin Shafer, the project recently wrapped filming in Manhattan where Stillman returned to last year after having spent much »

- Garth Franklin

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The Notable Films of 2011: Part Four

27 December 2010 9:58 PM, PST | Dark Horizons | See recent Dark Horizons news »

Damsels in Distress

Opens: 2011

Cast: Adam Brody, Analeigh Tipton, Megalyn Echikunwoke, Ryan Metcalf

Director: Whit Stillman

Summary: The story revolves around a group of style-obsessed college girls who take in a new student (Gerwig) and teach her their misguided ways of helping people at their grungy university.

Analysis: The first film in a decade from arthouse darling Whit Stillman, a filmmaker's filmmaker whose three Manhattan-based, yuppie-themed mannerist comedies - "Metropolitan," "Barcelona" and "The Last Days of Disco" - were a big influence on the likes of auteurs such as Wes Anderson and Noah Baumbach. Stillman says this film varies somewhat from his previous trilogy of sorts, telling First Things that "This film is different, Completely different. Okay, not completely different, but it’s different".

Independently financed by Castle Rock CEO Martin Shafer, the project recently wrapped filming in Manhattan where Stillman returned to last year after having spent much »

- Garth Franklin

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A first brief glimpse Behind The Walls

27 December 2010 11:46 AM, PST | 24framespersecond.net | See recent 24FramesPerSecond news »

France is well into the process of producing its first ever theatrical movie in 3D and being French its no surprise it’ll be nothing as gauche as a CGI action fest, or a blue skinned aliens for them, instead we have the dark supernatural thriller Derrière les murs (aka ‘Behind The Walls’) - starring Laetitia Casta, Thierry Neuvic and Roger Dumas - to look forward too, from directors Julien Lacombe and Pascal Sid. The movie is still well into post production, so not much to see as yet, but one nugget we’ve found is a first picture from the film. Not a lot to go on granted, but we’re getting a vibe very similar to Alejandro Amenábar’s superb haunted house frightener ‘The Others’ off of this – which is no bad thing if true. Behind The Walls is due to open in France in late spring and »

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A first brief glimpse Behind The Walls

27 December 2010 11:46 AM, PST | 24framespersecond.net | See recent 24FramesPerSecond news »

France is well into the process of producing its first ever theatrical movie in 3D and being French its no surprise it’ll be nothing as gauche as a CGI action fest, or a blue skinned aliens for them, instead we have the dark supernatural thriller Derrière les murs (aka ‘Behind The Walls’) - starring Laetitia Casta, Thierry Neuvic and Roger Dumas - to look forward too, from directors Julien Lacombe and Pascal Sid. The movie is still well into post production, so not much to see as yet, but one nugget we’ve found is a first picture from the film. Not a lot to go on granted, but we’re getting a vibe very similar to Alejandro Amenábar’s superb haunted house frightener ‘The Others’ off of this – which is no bad thing if true. Behind The Walls is due to open in France in late spring and »

Permalink | Report a problem


A first brief glimpse Behind The Walls

27 December 2010 11:46 AM, PST | 24framespersecond.net | See recent 24FramesPerSecond news »

France is well into the process of producing its first ever theatrical movie in 3D and being French its no surprise it’ll be nothing as gauche as a CGI action fest, or a blue skinned aliens for them, instead we have the dark supernatural thriller Derrière les murs (aka ‘Behind The Walls’) - starring Laetitia Casta, Thierry Neuvic and Roger Dumas - to look forward too, from directors Julien Lacombe and Pascal Sid. The movie is still well into post production, so not much to see as yet, but one nugget we’ve found is a first picture from the film. Not a lot to go on granted, but we’re getting a vibe very similar to Alejandro Amenábar’s superb haunted house frightener ‘The Others’ off of this – which is no bad thing if true. Behind The Walls is due to open in France in late spring and »

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10 Overlooked Films of 2010

21 December 2010 3:46 PM, PST | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

If there is anything that I love doing as a film buff, it is recommending overlooked films.  Films that, for whatever reason, did not get a fair shot in theatres but are worth seeking out.  They may not have played at a lot of places or their runs might have been cut short due to financial reasons.  Whatever the reason is, these are those little buried gems that you want to promote to all your friends.  These ten films, in no particular order, are films that you will not be seeing on most year end lists, with the exception of one film.  However they are all deserve a chance, if not in the theatres, than on DVD.

Agora

Directed by Alejandro Amenabar

Movies about ideas rarely get any play in this marketplace so it would have been silly to think that Alejandro Amenabar’s ambitious film would get a wide release. »

- Josh Youngerman

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December Monthly Movie Preview: ‘Tron: Legacy’ to ‘True Grit’

29 November 2010 6:00 AM, PST | The Scorecard Review | See recent Scorecard Review news »

Monthly Movie Preview – December 2010

December is the time of year when winter is settling in and you’ve just gotten away from family after Thanksgiving, but there’s still that cruel reminder that Christmas is just around the corner and Hanukkah comes even earlier this year. In other words, December is the ideal month for escapism. What better way to spend time with family than in a dark, crowded and mostly silent movie theater?

The real question is, what does December have to offer that’s worth braving the cold? Usually December is a pretty even split between the family friendly favorites that capitalize on the time off from school and the awards favorites that try to cash in on the buzz of the fast approaching awards season. Let’s see what else (if anything) December has to offer this time around.

View Poll December 3

Movie of the Week

The Warrior »

- Calhoun Kersten

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Nicole Kidman: Cinema Vanguard Award at Santa Barbara Film Festival

22 November 2010 11:56 AM, PST | Alt Film Guide | See recent Alt Film Guide news »

Nicole Kidman, Oscar winner for Stephen Daldry's The Hours and potential Oscar nominee for John Cameron Mitchell's upcoming Rabbit Hole, will be handed the Cinema Vanguard Award at the 26th edition of the Santa Barbara International Film Festival, which runs January 27 -February 6, 2011. The Nicole Kidman tribute will take place on Saturday, February 5, 2011, at Santa Barbara's historic Arlington Theatre. As per the festival's press release, the Cinema Vanguard Award "was created in recognition of an actor who has forged his/her own path – taking artistic risks and making a significant and unique contribution to film." That being the case, Nicole Kidman is certainly a deserving recipient. The timing of Kidman's tribute is undoubtedly related to her Oscar-worthiness for Rabbit Hole, though she could have taken home the Cinema Vanguard trophy years ago. Just consider: Margot at the Wedding, Birth, The Human Stain, Dogville, The Hours, The Others, Moulin [...] »

- Anna Robinson

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Trailer for Rabbit Hole Starring Nicole Kidman and Aaron Eckhart

22 October 2010 1:01 PM, PDT | Collider.com | See recent Collider.com news »

The trailer for the drama Rabbit Hole has gone online.  Directed by John Cameron Mitchell (Hedwig and the Angry Inch), the film is about a mother and father (played by Nicole Kidman and Aaron Eckhart) dealing with the loss of their child.  The movie played to positive notices at the Toronto Film Festival and Nicole Kidman is picking up serious awards buzz for her performance.  I’m having trouble wrapping my mind around that since the last Kidman film I enjoyed was 2001’s The Others.  It would be nice to break that losing streak.  However, Eckhart is always reliable and I’m eager to see if Mitchell has made an honest film that doesn’t veer into the maudlin (which is pretty difficult considering the subject matter).

Hit the jump to check out the trailer.  Rabbit Hole opens in select theaters on December 17th.

Click over to Apple to see the trailer in HD. »

- Matt Goldberg

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DVD Review: Underrated ‘Agora’ Captures Drama of Warring Ideas

20 October 2010 9:48 PM, PDT | HollywoodChicago.com | See recent HollywoodChicago.com news »

Chicago – When A.O. Scott described this film as “Passion of the Christ” for liberals, I couldn’t help finding his catchy summation to be awfully glib. “Agora” is a film about ideas, whereas “Passion” was merely about Mel Gibson’s masochism. Director Alejandro Amenábar has crafted a fascinating and haunting historical epic that never exploits its violent subject matter.

The film is set in the Egyptian city of Alexandria, and centers on the moment when Christianity changed from secular to theocratic. The year is 391 A.D. Pagans and Christians hold public debates that quickly turn violent. Heretic heckling soon turns to savage bloodletting. In the midst of such fanatic madness, the first victim proves to be common sense and grounded intelligence, which are gracefully embodied by Hypatia, a highly respected female scholar specializing in astronomy and philosophy.

DVD Rating: 4.5/5.0

Hypatia is played by the radiant Rachel Weisz, whose career appears »

- adam@hollywoodchicago.com (Adam Fendelman)

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Agora (review)

20 October 2010 10:17 AM, PDT | www.flickfilosopher.com | See recent FlickFilosopher news »

How can it be that this powerful, exciting, provocative movie has been all but overlooked this year? Once upon a not-so-long-ago time, a film this epic, this relevant, this emotional would have been celebrated by the industry and by audiences as a great entertainment that was also great, important storytelling with something vital to say about the state of our world today. It would be an Oscar frontrunner at this point. We’d be talking animatedly about fantastic performances -- some of them starmaking, for the lesser known among the cast -- and gorgeous cinematography and daring directorial approaches to its subject. Instead, Agora was released unceremoniously this spring onto two screens in North America -- it had opened relatively much wider in the U.K. a few weeks earlier, on 103 screens -- and never went wider than 17 screens. Why? This is not a difficult movie. Hell, it’s not »

- MaryAnn Johanson

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22nd Producers Guild of America Awards to be produced by Paula Wagner

5 August 2010 11:25 AM, PDT | Hollywoodnews.com | See recent Hollywoodnews.com news »

HollywoodNews.com: The 22nd Annual Producers Guild of America Awards will be produced by veteran producer Paula Wagner, announced today by PGA Presidents Mark Gordon and Hawk Koch. This will be the first involvement with the Producers Guild Awards for Wagner. The 2011 Producers Guild Awards nominations will be announced on January 4th and the ceremony will be held January 22nd at the Hyatt Regency Century Plaza.

“Paula is an innovative and dynamic producer with some of the most impressive credits in the business. She has tremendous respect and passion for the producing craft, and we’re thrilled she accepted our invitation to produce the 2011 Producers Guild Awards show,” said Gordon and Koch. “We’re confident that with her energy, efforts and vision the Producers Guild Awards will be better than ever.”

“It’s been my privilege to be a member of the producing community for nearly 20 years, and I’m »

- HollywoodNews.com

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The top 10 biggest shocks in film

26 July 2010 11:21 AM, PDT | The Geek Files | See recent The Geek Files news »

Twilight heartthrob Robert Pattinson's latest film Remember Me comes out on DVD and Blu-ray today.

It has a notable twist in its plot and, to mark the relase, E1 Entertainment polled UK moviegoers to find out their favourite film shocks.

The top 10 are as follows: The Sixth Sense, Psycho, The Usual Suspects, Star Wars Episode V: The Empire Strikes Back, Saw, Fight Club, The Wicker Man, The Others, Se7en and Planet of the Apes.

Any further information obviously involves Spoilers, so stop reading now if you don't want to know the twists in any of the films mentioned above.

The moment that viewers realise Bruce Willis's character is in fact dead in M. Night Shyamalan's The Sixth Sense is the biggest shock to hit the big screen according to over 1,000 film fans.

The reveal of Norman Bates masquerading as his murderous mother in 1960 Hitchcock film Psycho came »

- David Bentley

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Exclusive: USA 'Legal' drama recruits 'Spirit' star Gabriel Macht

26 July 2010 11:04 AM, PDT | EW - Inside TV | See recent EW.com - Inside TV news »

Gabriel Macht, semi-famous for his role in the 2008 cult comic book flick The Spirit, has joined the cast of USA Network’s new procedural A Legal Mind, sources confirm to me exclusively.

Macht, who also appeared in NBC’s short-lived psychic thriller The Others, will play Harvey, a brilliant, successful, and charming attorney at a top Manhattan law firm. He goes out on a limb and hires Mike, an unmotivated
but brilliant college student (played by relative newcomer Patrick J. Adams), even though he doesn’t have a law degree.

The Deep End’s Aaron Krosh penned the pilot script »

- Michael Ausiello

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Spoiler alert: The Sixth Sense voted film with best twist

26 July 2010 3:45 AM, PDT | The Guardian - Film News | See recent The Guardian - Film News news »

Supernatural thriller starring Bruce Willis comes out top ahead of Psycho and The Usual Suspects in poll to find biggest cinematic shock

The Sixth Sense, M Night Shyalaman's supernatural thriller about a little boy who sees dead people, including Bruce Willis, has been voted the film with the biggest shock.

In a poll conducted to coincide with the DVD release of Remember Me, the Robert Pattinson film whose final reel reveal failed to find universal favour in cinemas, The Sixth Sense beat Alfred Hitchcock's Psycho (Norman Bates's mum is a skeleton) into second place. Bryan Singer's The Usual Suspects (Kevin Spacey's character Verbal is actually baddie Keyser Soze) came in third.

Another Spacey-centred twist, which has him sending Gwyneth Paltrow's head to Brad Pitt at the end of David Fincher's thriller Seven, made it to number nine. Pitt also features on the list a couple of times: once in Seven, »

- Catherine Shoard

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First look at Mateo Gil's western Blackthorn suggests good things

15 July 2010 11:56 AM, PDT | QuietEarth.us | See recent QuietEarth news »

Were this information for any other movie, I may not bother to share it just yet, choosing instead to wait for a trailer or footage from in front of the camera but frankly, there aren’t enough westerns being made and not nearly enough that have this much potential so you get the kitten caboodle early.

It was announced last year that long time Alejandro Amenábar (Open Your Eyes, The Others, Vanilla Sky) collaborator Mateo Gil (who has co-written all of Amenábar’s films) would be making his directorial debut with Blackthorn, a sort of sequel to Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid. The film stars Sam Shepard as Butch Cassidy, now an older man living in Bolivia, raising horses under the name of James Blackthorn. Wanting to see home one last time, he heads back to the Us but along the desert, he comes across Ernesto Apodaca (Eduardo Noriega »

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Spain Delights with this Surreal Fantasy Clip from Verbo

7 July 2010 6:00 PM, PDT | 28 Days Later Analysis | See recent 28 Days Later Analysis news »

Verbo Spanish PosterFilmax International, Telecino Cinema, and Apaches Entertainment are teaming up to release the Spanish language film Verbo. The film's title translates to verb in English, which seems like a strange title. Yet, this Madrid shot film has a brilliant teaser trailer and the visuals from the clip are sure to delight viewer's dark senses. Verbo's story revolves around a surreal world where character Sara (Albia Garcia) searches for meaning and connection in an environment full of death, danger and great adventures (Shock). Readers are highly encouraged to watch the clip inside, as Europe is currently continuing to produce the most creative, and visually appealing pictures in cinema today. More details on the film are below.

The synopsis for Verbo here:

"The story follows Sara, a teenager who doesn't understand the world in which she lives. Only Liriko, a mysterious character who projects enigmatic messages across the city, »

- 28DaysLaterAnalysis@gmail.com (Michael Ross Allen)

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400 Screens, 400 Blows - Math, Art & Zombies

27 June 2010 7:02 AM, PDT | Cinematical | See recent Cinematical news »

There's a difference between a genuine artist and a filmmaker who cares about what people think of him, and prime examples of both are currently playing. First we have Alejandro Amenabar's Agora (7 screens); it's his first release after he won an Oscar for Best Foreign Language film. This new one is about the search for knowledge during the rise of Christianity in 4th Century Egypt. Then we have George A. Romero's Survival of the Dead (8 screens), the sixth in his ongoing series of zombie movies, which has received mainly bad reviews. So which of these two directors is the genuine artist? Wrong!

Amenabar started out with three very good genre films, Tesis (1996), Open Your Eyes (1997), and The Others (2001). They all contained some really interesting horror and sci-fi ideas and they were enough to get genre fans excited about him, marking him as a director to watch. But instead »

- Jeffrey M. Anderson

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Free Flick of the Day: Open Your Eyes (Abre los ojos)

10 June 2010 5:45 PM, PDT | Cinematical | See recent Cinematical news »

Cameron Crowe didn't come up with the idea of a man seriously disfigured in a car crash who suffers a post-traumatic world rife with confusion and unanticipated horror. Before Vanilla Sky there was Abre los ojos, otherwise known as Open Your Eyes. The film was made by Alejandro Amenábar -- the skilled filmmaker who went on to offer up The Others in 2001, The Sea Inside a few years after that, and finally 2009-2010's record-breaking epic, Agora -- and his original offers a wholly different, yet utterly similar world.

The film focuses on a rich and handsome womanizer named Cesar (Eduardo Noriega), who lives off his parent's fortune after their passing. But one night things change. His friend (not as lucky with the ladies) shows up with a beautiful woman named Sofia (Penelope Cruz), and Cesar quickly falls in love and steals Sofia for himself. For an all-too-brief period of time, »

- Monika Bartyzel

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The new wave of British horror

10 June 2010 2:29 PM, PDT | The Guardian - Film News | See recent The Guardian - Film News news »

Low-key concepts and limited budgets have given British horror films a gritty realism that is the envy of the industry – but can they ever really compete with their Us rivals?

Unlike the western or the musical, the horror movie never seems to be under threat of extinction. The occasional phenomenon – a Blair Witch Project or a Paranormal Activity – helps to fortify its commercial appeal, as do hits like Scream or Hostel, which refresh the familiar conventions. But horror remains in perpetually good nick, not least in its UK outpost, from which some of the most inventive shockers of the last 10 years have emerged. Danny Boyle's 28 Days Later kicked off a new wave of Brit horror in 2002, but it fell to emerging film-makers to properly paint the town blood-red, from Edgar Wright (Shaun of the Dead) to Neil Marshall (Dog Soldiers, The Descent), Michael J Bassett (Deathwatch, Wilderness) and Christopher Smith (Creep, »

- Ryan Gilbey

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1-20 of 30 items from 2010   « Prev | Next »


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