Inglourious Basterds
Top Links
trailers and videosfull cast and crewtriviaofficial sitesmemorable quotes
main detailscombined detailsfull cast and crewcompany credits
Awards & Reviews
user reviewsexternal reviewsawardsuser ratingsparents guidemessage board
Plot & Quotes
plot summarysynopsisplot keywordsmemorable quotes
Did You Know?
triviagoofssoundtrack listingcrazy creditsalternate versionsmovie connectionsFAQ
Other Info
box office/businessrelease datesfilming locationstechnical specsliterature listingsNewsDesk
taglines trailers and videos posters photo gallery
External Links
showtimesofficial sitesmiscellaneousphotographssound clipsvideo clips

Connect with IMDb

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

1-20 of 157 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »

Film Review: Martin Scorsese’s ‘Silence’

15 hours ago | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Only in the real world do humans possess free will, whereas any film about the nature of belief effectively requires the director to play God, forcing them to answer the very questions they often set out to raise. Despite this paradox, in the history of cinema, there have been many great films about Christian faith — though not nearly enough: Carl Theodor Dreyer’s “Ordet,” Robert Bresson’s “The Diary of a Country Priest,” Jean-Pierre Melville’s “Léon Morin, Priest.” Now, add to that Martin Scorsese’s “Silence,” which marks the culmination of a nearly 30-year journey to adapt Japanese novelist Shūsaku Endō’s tale of a 17th-century Jesuit missionary faced with the dilemma of whether to apostatize.

And yet, judged in broadly cinematic terms, “Silence” is not a great movie, despite having been directed by one of the medium’s greatest masters at a point of great maturity (this is »

- Peter Debruge

Permalink | Report a problem

Jirafa Films, Sutor Kolonko Team on ‘Vaterland,’ ‘The Best We Can’ (Exclusive)

6 December 2016 3:11 AM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Buenos Aires — Chile’s Jirafa Films and Ingmar Trost’s Cologne-based Sutor Kolonko are teaming on two co-productions: “Vaterland,” to be co-directed by Francisco Hervé and Tom Schreiber and starring August Diehl (“Inglourious Basterds”), the lead in Terrence Malick’s upcoming “Radegund”; and “The Best We Can,” a bittersweet dramedy to be shot in Czech in the Czech Republic by Chilean Sundance Grand Jury Prize winner Alejandro Fernandez Almendras (“To Kill a Man”).

Co-written and co-directed by directors from the producing partners’ countries, and co-developed by Jirafa and Sutor, “Vaterland” is an attempt to construct a true co-production, said Jirafa’s Augusto Matte. It also continues Jirafa’s drive into Europe-based film alliances which offset risk and sole dependency on Chilean state-funding. That is making a virtue out off necessity, as Chile, like other countries in Latin America, suffers a growth paradox. The more state funding stimulates production levels, the »

- John Hopewell

Permalink | Report a problem

Julie Delpy, Gemma Arterton, Daniel Brühl team for 'My Zoe'

1 December 2016 9:12 AM, PST | ScreenDaily | See recent ScreenDaily news »

Protagonist Pictures to sell London-set family drama by actress-writer-director Delpy.

Oscar-nominated writer, filmmaker and actress Julie Delpy (Lolo) will direct her screenplay My Zoe, which will begin production in the UK next spring.

Delpy will star in the feature alongside Daniel Brühl (Inglourious Basterds), Gemma Arterton (Their Finest) and Lior Ashkenazy (Big Bad Wolves).

My Zoe is the story of Isabelle, played by Delpy, a geneticist recovering from a toxic marriage while raising her daughter Zoe with her ex-husband. When tragedy strikes the whole family, Isabelle must take matters into her own hands.

Brühl and Arterton star as a Moscow couple to which Isabelle turns for help. The role of her ex-husband is currently being cast.

“I started thinking and taking notes about this film over 20 years ago. It first came to my mind discussing with [director Krzysztof] Kieslowski about parenting, love and fate,” said Delpy. “The film is about the unconditional love you feel as a parent. It was »

Permalink | Report a problem

Julie Delpy to Write, Direct, Star in ‘My Zoe’

1 December 2016 8:26 AM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Oscar-nominated writer, filmmaker and actress Julie Delpy has written and will direct and star in “My Zoe,” which will shoot in the U.K. next spring. Delpy is joined in the cast by Daniel Brühl and Gemma Arterton.

Gabrielle Tana, Oscar nominated for “Philomena,” is producing the London-set movie for Steve Coogan’s Baby Cow Films, while Protagonist Pictures is handling international sales on the film. Protagonist will present the project to buyers at the European Film Market in Berlin in February. Hubert Caillard and Dominique Boutonnat of France’s Electrik Films will co-produce.

“‘My Zoe’ is the fascinating and confrontational story about the lengths to which a mother’s love goes for her child,” according to a statement from Protagonist. “Delpy plays Isabelle, a geneticist recovering from a toxic marriage and raising her daughter Zoe in conjunction with her ex-husband. Zoe means everything to her mother, but when tragedy strikes the fractured family, »

- Leo Barraclough

Permalink | Report a problem

TVLine Items: High Castle Finds the Man, Unabomber Casting and More

29 November 2016 12:34 PM, PST | | See recent news »

The mysterious Man in the High Castle is finally showing his face.

Stephen Root (Justified, Boardwalk Empire) will take on the titular role during Season 2 of Amazon’s alt-history series, premiering Dec. 16.

Root’s character — who is tied to the Resistance movement in an Axis-controlled America — collects enigmatic films that seem to depict alternate versions of reality, as seen in the following sneak peek:

Ready for more of today’s newsy nuggets? Well…

Paul Bettany (Captain America: Civil War) will portray Ted Kaczynski (aka the Unabomber) in Discovery Channel’s FBI crime series Manifesto, from executive producer Kevin Spacey (House of Cards »

Permalink | Report a problem

Luke Evans, Daniel Brühl to Lead TNT’s ‘The Alienist’

28 November 2016 9:55 AM, PST | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

TNT’s upcoming Gilded Age crime drama “The Alienist” has enlisted Luke Evans (“The Hobbit,” Disney’s live action “Beauty and the Beast”) and Daniel Brühl (“Inglourious Basterds”) in its lead roles, Variety has learned.

Brühl will play the titular alienist — a doctor who studies deviant behaviors — Dr. Laszlo Kreizler, whose efforts to understand what turns a man into a murderer may help shed some light on his own trauma. Evans will play John Moore, a melancholy illustrator for the New York Times who finds himself dragged into his friend Laszlo’s work. Set in 1896 New York, Laszlo and John are enlisted by newly appointed NYPD commissioner Teddy Roosevelt to investigate a series of murders of boy prostitutes. A crew of other social outcasts, including Roosevelt’s female secretary, join Laszlo and John to help catch one of New York’s first serial killers.

Aside from “Inglourious Basterds,” Brühl is mostly known Stateside for his roles in »

- Oriana Schwindt

Permalink | Report a problem

Martha Thomases: Gifts For People With Brains

25 November 2016 5:00 AM, PST | | See recent Comicmix news »

I hope you had a lovely Thanksgiving yesterday, and that your conversations with your friends and family were both peaceful and joyous. In my experience, the tryptophan in the turkey makes everyone so sleepy that noisy arguments require too much energy.

Today, Black Friday, is the official start of the holiday shopping season. With luck you are still enjoying the warm glow of gratitude from yesterday’s holiday, and we can use these emotions to consider your holiday shopping list.

I, for one, am grateful to live in a country that defends freedom of speech. Even hate speech. I don’t like neo-Nazis or what they say (and for even more video, check out this link). However, we know who a bunch of these people are now, and we can defend ourselves

You know another great thing about Nazis? They make excellent bad guys. A book »

- Martha Thomases

Permalink | Report a problem

Here Are the Best-Cast Films of 2016, According to Top Casting Directors

23 November 2016 9:07 AM, PST | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Casting directors have a strange distinction in the awards world: Their guild has an Academy branch, but it’s the only one without its own Oscar category. Imagine for a moment that they did. What are the best-cast films of 2016?

IndieWire asked 13 of the top casting directors to nominate films worthy of casting recognition this year. There were a few restrictions worth noting. Although casting directors often get early sneak peeks at films, many noted there are some films they still hadn’t seen. In particular, many are anxious to find out what legendary casting director Ellen Lewis has cooked up for Martin Scorsese’s “Silence.” The other restriction, which was imposed as responses came in: They couldn’t all write about “Moonlight.” (We’ll dig further into the casting of that film in another article.)

Read More: Casting Directors and the Academy: Why Lynn Stalmaster’s Honorary Oscar Matters »

- Chris O'Falt

Permalink | Report a problem

Box Office Preview: Thanksgiving Weekend Needs Help, But Only ‘Moana’ Can Come To The Rescue

22 November 2016 12:00 PM, PST | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Last weekend was the lowest-grossing pre-Thanksgiving Top Ten since 2007, and exhibitors are again looking to Disney to lead a rebound. “Moana,” its latest in-house animated feature, will easily top three other new wide releases. If it lives up to its potential, it might do well enough to push box office to last year’s totals.

Warner Bros.’ “Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them,” though hitting low-end expectations with a $74 million initial weekend, didn’t rise to the level of past new films from the “Hunger Games,” “Twilight” and “Harry Potter” franchises, all released on the same date. That led to a Top Ten total of $147 million over the weekend, 10 percent below 2015.

Moana” and the other films debuting Wednesday (“Allied”/Paramount, “Bad Santa 2″/Broad Green, “Rules Don’t Apply”/20th Century Fox) will have to defy history to equal or exceed last year’s three-day total of $168 million — especially »

- Tom Brueggemann

Permalink | Report a problem

'Allied' Review: Brad Pitt's WWII Romance-Thriller Is Dapper, D.O.A.

22 November 2016 11:19 AM, PST | | See recent Rolling Stone news »

What a handsome empty shell of a movie Allied is. Despite the star power of Brad Pitt and Marion Cotillard – and the rumors swirling about them off camera – their scenes together fail to ignite even a glimmer of a spark. And for a movie that dearly wishes to evoke the classic chemistry of Bogie and Bergman in Casablanca, that's not a good thing. Director Robert Zemeckis gets in some action – Allied is set during World War II and Pitt and Cotillard are cast as assassins – but romantically, the film is dour and bloodless. »

Permalink | Report a problem

Review: ‘Allied’ is a Satisfying, Tightly Wound World War II Thriller

21 November 2016 7:20 AM, PST | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

Allied is not a subtle film, clear from the minute its title dissolves away, letting the word “Lie” linger just long enough for you to audibly laugh. However, if you’re turning to Robert Zemeckis for subtlety you’ve made a horrible error. The film is a sweeping, glossy tryst between Casablanca and Mr. & Mrs. Smith. Though not as eminently delightful as the former (though just as glamorous), but as reliably digestible as the latter, it serves to engross and satisfy, achieving both without breaking a sweat.

Against a very faux, but beautiful backdrop of North Africa in 1942, the film places Brad Pitt’s Max Vatan and Marion Cotillard’s Marianne Beauséjour in the heart of Casablanca, girding themselves for a likely suicide mission. Their chemistry is immediately palpable, and with tension mounting, the two fall in love against their best instincts in tradecraft. Here, Steven Knight’s tightly wrought »

- The Film Stage

Permalink | Report a problem

Allied review

20 November 2016 9:59 PM, PST | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

Brad Pitt and Marion Cotillard lead Robert Zemeckis' new movie, Allied. Here's our review...

Brad's been here before. Seven years ago, a moustachioed Pitt led a ragtag band into a Nazi-killing scheme of gleeful brutality in Inglourious Basterds. Five years later, we met up Pitt, sans facial hair, in the bowels of a tank, dirty, tumbled, moral and muffled in Fury. Another two years on and it's barely a beat after Remembrance Day with Allied. For Pitt, this visit to 1940s Europe comes in much different circumstances. Again he's slaying Nazis, whilst swastikas litter the screen, but the similarities end somewhere around here.

We first meet Max Vatan parachuting into German-controlled Morocco, trudging across Tatooine-y vistas. Vatan, a sepia-toned spy, has been dropped behind enemy lines, tasked to meet up with deep-cover agent, Marianne Beausejour (Marion Cotillard), and assassinate the Nazi ambassador. Beausejour relishes in her fictional cover, schmoozing »

Permalink | Report a problem

Movie Accent Expert Breaks Down Accuracy of 32 Famous Roles, From Brad Pitt to Will Smith – Watch

18 November 2016 12:02 PM, PST | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Dialect coach Erik Singer analyzed the accents of some of Hollywood’s biggest names and explained how accurate they really were in a new video for Wired.

Singer first looks at Brad Pitt’s role of Lt. Aldo Raine in “Inglourious Basterds” and explains what makes a good Southern accent. After listening to the actor, Singer states that Pitt doesn’t really hit key words that he’s supposed to.

He then analyzes Will Smith’s Nigerian accent in “Concussion” and explains that Smith is playing real-life doctor Bennet Omalu, who has a “somewhat Americanized Nigerian accent.”

“Smith doesn’t seem to be going for Omalu’s voice so much as a kind of generalized Nigerian or African accent,” he adds. 

Read More: ‘Empire’ Showrunner Ilene Chaiken on How to Handle Trump’s Presidency – IndieWire’s Turn It On Podcast

With two actors down who haven’t perfected their role, »

- Liz Calvario

Permalink | Report a problem

Brad Pitt, Marion Cotillard Discuss Challenges Shooting ‘Allied’

10 November 2016 10:31 AM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Movie history was on full display at Wednesday’s world premiere of Paramount’s World War II thriller “Allied” at the Regency Village Theatre in Westwood.

In a post-screening Q&A, Brad Pitt told the audience that he’s been drawn to the period — via “Inglourious Basterds,” “Fury” and now “Allied” — due to compelling stories, adding, “I don’t have a fetish for World War II.”

Director Robert Zemeckis admitted that he was inspired by “Lawrence of Arabia” in the movie’s opening sequences. “When we were shooting on the sand dunes, I was copying David Lean.”

Zemeckis admitted that much of his shooting drew upon his extensive experience in visual effects, such as the use of a single plane for Pitt’s flying scenes. Pitt evoked major laughs when he quipped, “I fly pretty well, don’t I?”

Asked about the challenge of making his Canadian character speak French with a Parisian accent, »

- Dave McNary

Permalink | Report a problem

Movies Are Stuff Of Dreams For Those As Big As Brad Pitt Or Humble As An Ex-Teacher Tackling WWII

8 November 2016 3:11 PM, PST | Deadline | See recent Deadline news »

Brad Pitt will go back to World War II with the major studio thriller Allied, set for release by Paramount Pictures on November 23; he last visited the war two years ago, as a battered tank commander in Sony’s Fury, and had been there in 2009, with Inglourious Basterds for the Universal Pictures and The Weinstein Company. But Lou Baczewski, a former teacher, turned contractor, and now an aspiring filmmaker, hasn’t looked away since first hearing of his namesake… »

Permalink | Report a problem

Diane Kruger and Jaime King Are ‘Actually Children’ in This Throwback Modeling Video

8 November 2016 7:25 AM, PST | | See recent news »

It may only be Tuesday, but when a throwback video is this good, how is anyone supposed to wait two whole days to post it? While we may now know Diane Kruger as an actress with a long list of blockbusters under her belt, an extremely enviable red carpet wardrobe, and one of the greatest Hollywood romances of the twenty-first century, before all that she was a model walking the runways and holding her own with some of the greatest supermodels of the ’90s. And if you need any further proof of that fact, Kruger just shared an old video »

- Emily Kirkpatrick

Permalink | Report a problem

Newswire: Quentin Tarantino still insists he’s going to stop at 10 movies

4 November 2016 5:48 AM, PDT | | See recent The AV Club news »

Speaking at San Diego’s Creativity Conference yesterday, Quentin Tarantino reaffirmed his longstanding claim that he will retire after his tenth film. Variety quoted the director as saying, “Drop the mic. Boom. Tell everybody, ‘Match that shit!’” For those keeping score at home, Tarantino has directed eight feature films thus far—Reservoir Dogs, Pulp Fiction, Jackie Brown, Kill Bill, Death Proof, Inglourious Basterds, Django Unchained, and last year’s The Hateful Eight. For Tarantino’s purposes, Kill Bill counts as one film, despite being released as two; Death Proof counts as one despite being part of Grindhouse’s double-feature; and the director’s segment of Four Rooms counts not at all, which few critics or fans would dispute.

Tarantino talked about his enjoyment of the filmmaking process, and the benefits of both writing and directing material, saying, “There’s this incredible satisfaction for me to think back, to usually only »

- Mike Vago

Permalink | Report a problem

Quentin Tarantino Is Retiring From Making Movies (After He Makes a Few More Movies)

3 November 2016 5:48 PM, PDT | Entertainment Tonight | See recent Entertainment Tonight news »

Quentin Tarantino has announced that he's retiring -- eventually.

The Hateful Eight director once again pledged that he's only going to direct two more films – rounding his career feature total out at 10 -- and then he's quitting filmmaking for good.

"Drop the mic. Boom. Tell everybody, 'Match that s**t,'" Tarantino told a cheering crowd during a Q&A at the Adobe Max creativity conference at the San Diego Convention Center on Thursday.

More: Quentin Tarantino Teases 'Kill Bill: Volume 3' at Comic-Con

Tarantino – who's currently working on the script for his next feature film, which will reportedly be a crime drama set in 1930s Australia -- opened up during the interview about how he defines success when it comes to his own career.

"Hopefully, the way I define success when I finish my career is that I'm considered one of the greatest filmmakers that ever lived," Tarantino said. "And, going »

Permalink | Report a problem

Enter Quentin Tarantino’s Cinematic Universe in New Video Essay

2 November 2016 7:45 AM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

The fact that all of Quentin Tarantino’s films exist in the same universe is hardly news; the director himself confirmed this long-standing fan theory earlier this year. That said, a recent video exploring the interconnectedness of Qt’s filmography definitely warrants attention. Assembled by Luís Azevedo of Beyond the Frame, this compilation of various easter eggs that bridge titles as seemingly distant as Inglourious Basterds and The Hateful Eight is impressively meticulous. Indeed, many of Azevedo’s observations will probably surprise even the most ardent Tarantino buffs, while casual fans will find the video to be a treasure trove of revelations. From the relatively well-known tidbit that Kill Bill Vol. 1 and 2 are the films that other Tarantino characters watch to the more obscure factoid that the ill-fated cop from Reservoir Dogs is related to a policeman briefly mentioned in Natural Born Killers (for which Tarantino wrote the story), Azevedo »

- The Film Stage

Permalink | Report a problem

11 Things That Make the Oscar Campaign For ‘Sausage Party’ Less Crazy

28 October 2016 6:00 AM, PDT | Scott Feinberg | See recent Scott Feinberg news »

Sausage Party’ (Courtesy: Sony Pictures Entertainment)

By: Carson Blackwelder

The Hollywood Reporter

Believe it or not, Sausage Party is getting a big Oscars push thanks to Sony.

The naughty R-rated animated film—which was written by and stars Seth Rogen, among others—was both a critical hit (currently sitting at 83% fresh on Rotten Tomatoes) and commercial success (earning more than $135 million worldwide, per Box Office Mojo) this summer and now it’s getting a campaign, as reported by our very own Scott Feinberg for The Hollywood Reporter, to help it compete in the 89th Academy Awards next February.

If you think this move is crazy, let us remind you about some of the off-the-wall things that have happened in the 21st century alone that will make it sound totally normal.

Blackface controversy.

Who would have guessed that—in 2009—there would be someone nominated for an Oscar who played a character in blackface. »

- Carson Blackwelder

Permalink | Report a problem

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

1-20 of 157 items from 2016   « Prev | Next », 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