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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006

1-20 of 92 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »


Recommended Discs & Deals: ‘The New World,’ ‘Sing Street,’ African-American Cinema and More

26 July 2016 6:22 AM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

Every week we dive into the cream of the crop when it comes to home releases, including Blu-ray and DVDs, as well as recommended deals of the week. Check out our rundown below and return every Tuesday for the best (or most interesting) films one can take home. Note that if you’re looking to support the site, every purchase you make through the links below helps us and is greatly appreciated.

The New World (Terrence Malick)

Terrence Malick is a filmmaker who has always valued photogenic artistry over narrative thrust, content to let his stories and characters wash over the audience like a crashing wave. There are few directors who indulge in such visual splendor, his creative aphorism seemingly being beauty for the sake of beauty. For Lubezki’s first collaboration with the director, The New World, it was also an opportunity for him to shoot (at least partially) on 65mm. »

- The Film Stage

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‘Van Helsing’: Neil Labute Challenges Expectations With Bloody, Surprising New Syfy Series

21 July 2016 6:48 PM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

“This is a show about pacifists.”

So claimed executive producer Simon Barry after fans at Comic-Con watched a particularly gruesome scene from the upcoming Syfy series “Van Helsing.”

Clearly, nothing could be further from the truth.

But what’s truly shocking about “Van Helsing” has little to do with blood (even though there’s a lot of it). Neil Labute is actively bucking expectations fans may have regarding vampires.

The award-winning playwright — who’s making his debut as a showrunner on this one-hour drama — decided early on things would be different with this interpretation of Bram Stoker’s age-old vampire hunter. For one, he would be a she. Syfy’s “Van Helsing” tracks Vanessa Helsing as she learns to deal with a “secret power” that helps her oust nightwalkers, and actress Kelly Overton couldn’t have drawn from a better source.

“The biggest inspiration I drew from was Sigourney Weaver in Aliens, »

- Ben Travers

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‘Van Helsing’: Neil Labute Challenges Expectations With Bloody, Surprising New Syfy Series

21 July 2016 6:48 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

“This is a show about pacifists.”

So claimed executive producer Simon Barry after fans at Comic-Con watched a particularly gruesome scene from the upcoming Syfy series “Van Helsing.”

Clearly, nothing could be further from the truth.

But what’s truly shocking about “Van Helsing” has little to do with blood (even though there’s a lot of it). Neil Labute is actively bucking expectations fans may have regarding vampires.

The award-winning playwright — who’s making his debut as a showrunner on this one-hour drama — decided early on things would be different with this interpretation of Bram Stoker’s age-old vampire hunter. For one, he would be a she. Syfy’s “Van Helsing” tracks Vanessa Helsing as she learns to deal with a “secret power” that helps her oust nightwalkers, and actress Kelly Overton couldn’t have drawn from a better source.

“The biggest inspiration I drew from was Sigourney Weaver in Aliens, »

- Ben Travers

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Recommended Discs & Deals: ‘Sing Street,’ ‘A Touch of Zen,’ ‘To Have and Have Not,’ and More

19 July 2016 8:51 AM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

Every week we dive into the cream of the crop when it comes to home releases, including Blu-ray and DVDs, as well as recommended deals of the week. Check out our rundown below and return every Tuesday for the best (or most interesting) films one can take home. Note that if you’re looking to support the site, every purchase you make through the links below helps us and is greatly appreciated.

Night & Fog (Alain Resnais)

Ten years after the liberation of the Nazi concentration camps, filmmaker Alain Resnais documented the abandoned grounds of Auschwitz and Majdanek in Night and Fog (Nuit et brouillard), one of the first cinematic reflections on the Holocaust. Juxtaposing the stillness of the abandoned camps’ empty buildings with haunting wartime footage, Resnais investigates humanity’s capacity for violence, and presents the devastating suggestion that such horrors could occur again. – Criterion

Sing Street (John Carney)

Returning »

- The Film Stage

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Recommended Discs & Deals: ‘Green Room,’ ‘Everybody Want Some!!,’ ‘My Golden Days’ & More

12 July 2016 7:26 AM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

Every week we dive into the cream of the crop when it comes to home releases, including Blu-ray and DVDs, as well as recommended deals of the week. Check out our rundown below and return every Tuesday for the best (or most interesting) films one can take home. Note that if you’re looking to support the site, every purchase you make through the links below helps us and is greatly appreciated.

Belladonna of Sadness (Eiichi Yamamoto)

It all begins with Once Upon a Time. Such a simple introduction for Belladonna of Sadness, a 1973 Japanese animated feature whose newfound legacy includes a decades-long disappearance, a dramatic re-emergence, and a growing reputation as a frenzied, pornographic freakout. The final entry in anime elder statesman Osamu Tezuka‘s erotic Animerama trilogy has remained largely unknown to even the most die-hard cult cinephiles, a fate determined after its commercial failure bankrupted Tezuka’s production company, »

- The Film Stage

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Recommended Discs & Deals: ‘Only Yesterday,’ ‘The In-Laws,’ ‘Boy & the World’ & More

5 July 2016 8:35 AM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

Every week we dive into the cream of the crop when it comes to home releases, including Blu-ray and DVDs, as well as recommended deals of the week. Check out our rundown below and return every Tuesday for the best (or most interesting) films one can take home. Note that if you’re looking to support the site, every purchase you make through the links below helps us and is greatly appreciated.

Boy & the World (Alê Abreu)

Crayon-like scribblings and simple geometric patterns meticulously complicate themselves like a fractal over the course of this child’s-eye odyssey through the global struggle between humankind and the forces that oppress it. Kaleidoscopic visuals use repetition to explore the communal nature of both work and celebration. This film continually pulls back to show the larger picture of society, its visuals becoming more complex in kind, before it reduces to a more intimate view »

- The Film Stage

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Recommended Discs & Deals: ‘Dr. Strangelove,’ ‘Clouds of Sils Maria,’ ‘Cemetery of Splendor,’ and More

28 June 2016 7:31 AM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

Every week we dive into the cream of the crop when it comes to home releases, including Blu-ray and DVDs, as well as recommended deals of the week. Check out our rundown below and return every Tuesday for the best (or most interesting) films one can take home. Note that if you’re looking to support the site, every purchase you make through the links below helps us and is greatly appreciated.

Cemetery of Splendor (Apichatpong Weerasethakul)

If it is by now redundant to say that Thai filmmaker Apichatpong Weerasethakul (who understands pronunciation troubles and insists people call him “Joe”) is truly in a class of his own, we might blame both the general excellence of his output — a large oeuvre consisting of features, shorts, and installations — and the difficulty that’s often associated with describing them in either literal or opinion-based terms. The further one gets into his work, »

- The Film Stage

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On this day: Liz & Dick Divorced, Harry Potter Published

26 June 2016 5:00 AM, PDT | FilmExperience | See recent FilmExperience news »

On this day in history as it relates to the movies...

 

1819 The bicycle is patented by W.K. Clarkson, Jr. which could be why June has lots of bicycle holidays like "bike to work week" and such. There's even a Bicycle Film Festival happening in NYC this very weekend.

1904 Peter Lorre is born

1922 Underappeciated film star Eleanor Parker is born. Her two best known classics are Caged (1950, her first nomination in one of the all time best Best Actress years) and The Sound of Music (1965, snubbed in supporting actress). Also born on this day is two-time Oscar recipient Dick Smith, an indisputable giant in movie makeup. Among his classics: The Godfather, The Exorcist, Amadeus, and Taxi Driver

1925 Charles Chaplin's The Gold Rush premieres in Hollywood 

1956 Chris Isaak, hot musician and David Lynch favorite, is born

1970 Paul Thomas Anderson is born. We thank him forever for Boogie Nights, Magnolia, and There Will Be Blood, »

- NATHANIEL R

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Suburra review – brash and brutal Italian crime thriller

23 June 2016 2:45 PM, PDT | The Guardian - Film News | See recent The Guardian - Film News news »

Gomorrah TV series director Stefano Sollima delivers a terrific mob drama set among Rome’s political and criminal elite

Related: There will be blood – the unmissable, ultimate mafia show Gomorrah is back

Stefano Sollima’s brash and brutal movie is a melodrama of political corruption and gangster turf wars in Rome – set satirically at the fraught moment of spiritual crisis when Pope Benedict XVI decided to abdicate. It’s a film that could conceivably have worked as well, or better, as a boxset binge on TV – indeed, Sollima also directed the acclaimed mafia series Gomorrah – but lays down the law confidently enough on the big screen: there’s a supermarket shootout and a getaway scene (following a slaying in a spa) that are handled with terrific élan.

Continue reading »

- Peter Bradshaw

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Recommended Discs & Deals: ‘Knight of Cups,’ ‘Midnight Special,’ ‘Embrace of the Serpent,’ and More

21 June 2016 7:56 AM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

Every week we dive into the cream of the crop when it comes to home releases, including Blu-ray and DVDs, as well as recommended deals of the week. Check out our rundown below and return every Tuesday for the best (or most interesting) films one can take home. Note that if you’re looking to support the site, every purchase you make through the links below helps us and is greatly appreciated.

Embrace of the Serpent (Ciro Guerra)

With its focus on the effects of exploration by white men on foreign lands, Ciro Guerra’s Oscar-nominated Embrace of the Serpent will inevitably be compared to Werner Herzog’s stories of savage nature, and while Guerra is investigating some of Herzog’s most well trodden themes, the chaos of man exists in the background, while the unspoiled sit front and center here. Embrace of the Serpent centers on two explorers, separated by decades in time, »

- The Film Stage

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‘There Will Be Blood’ Gets Taken Over by Women in ‘Full Movie Here’ Video

14 June 2016 4:43 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

There’s a severe lack of films with female protagonists. It’s a simple and upsetting fact that needs to be changed. Recently, Disney and LucasFilm have been taking massive steps with “The Force Awakens” showcasing the talents of lead actress Daisy Ridley and “Rogue One” set to star Felicity Jones. And it seems like another group of filmmakers have joined the charge.

Read More: 13 Female Filmmakers Who Are Ready To Direct A Blockbuster

Toni-Marie Gallardo and Andrea Lee Christensen of YouTube channel Supertramp Co. launched a new web series called “Full Movie Here,” which takes famous movies starring men and places women in the leading roles. But that’s not all. Each entry will not only change the gender of the protagonist, but will also wipe the slate clean, changing the story, characters and genre as well — partly because the writers haven’t seen them.

Rather than taking a jab at the films they’re basing the episodes off of, “Full Movie Here” plans to, per their Indiegogo page in efforts to fund future episodes, “create a platform where we can put women at the forefront in interesting and unexpected ways.” For their first episode, the two made “There Will Be Blood,” a film about a vampire that finds out the party she’s at is Byob — bring your own blood — and not a spread of necks. Gallardo served as the director and Christensen served as the writer on “Full Movie Here’s” comedic take on the Paul Thomas Anderson film. Check out the episode below.

For their next entries, Fmh plans to put out “The Wolf of Wall Street” as “a campy horror film about a sexually frustrated werewolf” and “Finding Nemo” as a film “about the struggles of growing up in a Kardashian-like family.”

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Related storiesWatch: Paul Dano Talks the Weird Turn-On of Analyzing Characters in Exclusive VideoDavid Byrne to Curate Electric Orchestra for 'There Will Be Blood' and 'Planet of the Apes' ScreeningJuly 2015's New & Noteworthy Women-Created VOD/Webseries: Black Actresses, Desperate Delivery Girls »

- Kyle Kizu

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Recommended Discs & Deals: ’10 Cloverfield Lane, ’45 Years,’ ‘La Chienne,’ and More

14 June 2016 6:43 AM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

Every week we dive into the cream of the crop when it comes to home releases, including Blu-ray and DVDs, as well as recommended deals of the week. Check out our rundown below and return every Tuesday for the best (or most interesting) films one can take home. Note that if you’re looking to support the site, every purchase you make through the links below helps us and is greatly appreciated.

10 Cloverfield Lane (Dan Trachtenberg)

Forget the Cloverfield connection. The actors who were in this film didn’t even know what the title was until moments before the first trailer dropped. Producer J.J. Abrams used that branding as part of the wrapping for its promotional mystery box, but the movie stands perfectly alone from 2008’s found-footage monster picture. Hell, 10 Cloverfield Lane perhaps doesn’t even take place within the same fictional universe as that film — although a friend asked if it’s secretly a Super 8 sequel, and, honestly, you could think of it as one without contradicting anything in either movie. Whether the Cloverfield name fills you with wariness or enthusiasm, it would be unwise to burden Dan Trachtenberg‘s film with such prejudices. – Dan S. (full review)

45 Years (Andrew Haigh)

Andrew Haigh’s third feature as a director, 45 Years, is an excellent companion piece to its 2011 predecessor, Weekend. The latter examined the inception of a potential relationship between two men over the course of a weekend, whereas its successor considers the opposite extreme. Again sticking to a tight timeframe, the film chronicles the six days leading up to a couple’s 45th wedding anniversary. Though highly accomplished, Weekend nevertheless suffered from a tendency towards commenting on itself as a gay issues film, which at times overrode the otherwise compelling realism. Despite treating material arguably even more underrepresented in cinema – senior relationships – Haigh avoids this same self-reflexive pitfall in 45 Years, pulling off an incisive and emotionally ensnaring tour de force. – Giovanni M.C. (full review)

Here Comes Mr. Jordan (Alexander Hall)

A sophisticated supernatural Hollywood comedy whose influence continues to be felt, Here Comes Mr. Jordan stars the eminently versatile Robert Montgomery as a working-class boxer and amateur aviator whose plane crashes in a freak accident. He finds himself in heaven but is told, by a wry angel named Mr. Jordan (Claude Rains), that his death was a clerical error, and that he can return to Earth by entering the body of a corrupt (and about-to-be-murdered) financier—whose soul could use a transplant. Nominated for seven Oscars (it won two) and the inspiration for a sequel with Rita Hayworth and two remakes, Alexander Hall’s effervescent Here Comes Mr. Jordan is comic perfection. – Criterion.com

La Chienne (Jean Renoir)

Jean Renoir’s ruthless love triangle tale, his second sound film, is a true precursor to his brilliantly bitter The Rules of the Game, displaying all of the filmmaker’s visual genius and fully imbued with his profound humanity. Michel Simon cuts a tragic figure as an unhappily married cashier and amateur painter who becomes so smitten with a prostitute that he refuses to see the obvious: that she and her pimp boyfriend are taking advantage of him. Renoir’s elegant compositions and camera movements carry this twisting narrative—a stinging commentary on class and sexual divisions—to an unforgettably ironic conclusion. – Criterion.com

Also Arriving This Week

Eddie the Eagle (review)

Hello, My Name is Doris (review)

Get a Job (review)

Gold

Recommended Deals of the Week

Top Deal: A selection of Clint Eastwood and Steven Spielberg Blu-rays are under $10 this week.

All the President’s Men (Blu-ray) – $7.79

The American (Blu-ray) – $6.68

Amelie (Blu-ray) – $8.99

The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford (Blu-ray) – $7.88

Beginners (Blu-ray) – $6.11

Bone Tomahawk (Blu-ray) – $9.99

The Brothers Bloom (Blu-ray) – $9.99

The Cabin in the Woods (Blu-ray) – $9.99

Casino (Blu-ray) – $9.49

The Conformist (Blu-ray) – $14.49

Cloud Atlas (Blu-ray) – $7.99

Crimson Peak (Blu-ray) – $8.99

Dear White People (Blu-ray) – $9.99

The Deer Hunter (Blu-ray) – $10.61

Eastern Promises (Blu-ray) – $8.57

Ex Machina (Blu-ray) – $8.00

The Grand Budapest Hotel (Blu-ray) – $5.99

The Guest (Blu-ray) – $9.49

Hail, Caesar! (Blu-ray) – $12.99

Heat (Blu-ray) – $7.88

Holy Motors (Blu-ray) – $10.59

The Informant! (Blu-ray) – $8.07

Inglorious Basterds (Blu-ray) – $4.99

Interstellar (Blu-ray) – $5.00

The Iron Giant (Blu-ray pre-order) – $9.99

Jaws (Blu-ray) – $7.88

John Wick (Blu-ray) – $8.00

Kiss Kiss Bang Bang (Blu-ray) – $9.69

Kumiko, the Treasure Hunter (Blu-ray) – $9.89

The Lady From Shanghai (Blu-ray) – $8.99

Looper (Blu-ray) – $7.88

Lost In Translation (Blu-ray) – $9.49

Macbeth (Blu-ray) – $11.99

Mad Max: Fury Road (Blu-ray) – $10.00

Magic Mike Xxl (Blu-ray) – $11.99

Magnolia (Blu-ray) – $9.19

The Man Who Wasn’t There (Blu-ray) – $9.49

Margaret (Blu-ray) – $9.49

Martha Marcy May Marlene (Blu-ray) – $6.99

The Master (Blu-ray) – $12.69

Michael Clayton (Blu-ray) – $7.98

Nebraska (Blu-ray) – $9.35

Never Let Me Go (Blu-ray) – $7.99

No Country For Old Men (Blu-ray) – $5.99

Non-Stop (Blu-ray) – $8.99

Obvious Child (Blu-ray) – $9.99

Pan’s Labyrinth (Blu-ray) – $7.99

ParaNorman (Blu-ray) – $7.98

Pariah (Blu-ray) – $9.98

Persepolis (Blu-ray) – $5.79

Prisoners (Blu-ray) – $10.49

Pulp Fiction (Blu-ray) – $8.48

Raging Bull: 30th Anniversary Edition (Blu-ray) – $10.19

Re-Animator (Blu-ray) – $9.99

Rio Bravo (Blu-ray) – $5.99

Road to Perdition (Blu-ray) – $8.99

The Searchers / Wild Bunch / How the West Was Won (Blu-ray) – $10.36

Sex, Lies, and Videotape (Blu-ray) – $5.88

Short Term 12 (Blu-ray) – $9.89

Shutter Island (Blu-ray) – $6.79

A Separation (Blu-ray) – $6.80

A Serious Man (Blu-ray) – $7.22

A Single Man (Blu-ray) – $6.00

The Social Network (Blu-ray) – $9.96

Spotlight (Blu-ray) – $9.99

Steve Jobs (Blu-ray) – $9.99

Straight Outta Compton (Blu-ray) – $10.00

Synecdoche, NY (Blu-ray) – $6.89

There Will Be Blood (Blu-ray) – $8.20

They Came Together (Blu-ray) – $9.99

The Tree of Life (Blu-ray) – $6.99

Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy (Blu-ray) – $5.52

Volver (Blu-ray) – $5.95

Where the Wild Things Are (Blu-ray) – $7.99

Whiplash (Blu-ray) – $9.99

The Witch (Blu-ray) – $14.96

The Wrestler (Blu-ray) – $7.00

See all Blu-ray deals.

What are you picking up this week?

»

- The Film Stage

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Recommended Discs & Deals: ‘Hail, Caesar!,’ ‘Anomalisa,’ ‘Le Amiche,’ and More

7 June 2016 6:38 AM, PDT | The Film Stage | See recent The Film Stage news »

Every week we dive into the cream of the crop when it comes to home releases, including Blu-ray and DVDs, as well as recommended deals of the week. Check out our rundown below and return every Tuesday for the best (or most interesting) films one can take home. Note that if you’re looking to support the site, every purchase you make through the links below helps us and is greatly appreciated.

Anomalisa (Charlie Kaufman and Duke Johnson)

Charlie Kaufman, the writer behind Being John Malkovich and Adaptation, teams up with animator Duke Johnson to create a complex emotional drama starring lifelike puppets. The premise is riddled with existential dread of modern-day life, presented uniquely through Kaufman’s idiosyncratic point-of-view. For protagonist and self-help author Michael Stone (voiced soulfully by David Thewlis), everyone around him has the same voice (thanks to Tom Noonan) and nothing feels right. It isn’t »

- The Film Stage

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Bob Odenkirk to Play Late Journalist David Carr in AMC Miniseries

6 June 2016 1:05 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Journalist David Carr’s bestselling memoir The Night of the Gun is being developed by AMC and Sony Pictures Television as a six-part miniseries, written by Shawn Ryan (The Shield) and starring Emmy- and Golden Globe-nominated actor Bob Odenkirk (Better Call Saul).

RelatedNBC Orders Timeless Drama From Shawn Ryan

The Night of the Gun is described as “an incredible tale of a journalist’s search for the truth about the most painful subject of his career — himself,” a “hysterical look at the demon of addiction and his journey from the crack pipe to esteemed columnist for The New York Times. »

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Pierce Brosnan to Lead 2017 AMC Drama The Son, Replacing Sam Neill

6 June 2016 7:54 AM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Remington Steele is plotting his return to television.

Pierce Brosnan, who played the aforementioned con man from 1982 to 1987, will star in AMC’s upcoming drama The Son, a “multi-generational epic tale of the story of America’s birth as a superpower through the bloody rise and fall of one Texas family,” our sister site Deadline reports.

RelatedFeed the Beast Premiere: Did David Schwimmer’s AMC Drama Satisfy?

Brosnan’s character — Eli, the head of the McCullough family, who would come to be known as the “First Son of Texas” — was originally awarded to Sam Neill, but the Jurassic Park »

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Feed the Beast Premiere: Did David Schwimmer's AMC Drama Satisfy?

5 June 2016 8:07 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

A coke addicted ex-con with a brutally mangled pinkie finger and an alcoholic widower with a son who refuses to speak decide to open a restaurant in the Bronx. Only one of ’em knows the business will be a front for a mobster with a penchant for forcibly removing people’s teeth with a pair of pliers.

Welcome to Feed the Beast — David Schwimmer‘s new AMC drama that couldn’t be farther from Central Perk if Ross Geller had lived in a run-down studio on the outskirts of Queens and never uttered a single zinger in his tragedy-strewn life. »

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Quotes of the Week: Person of Interest, Outlander, Veep, Bones and More

5 June 2016 9:08 AM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Now that the post-finale dust has cleared, you may have noticed your DVR was hauling a light load for the last few days.

But rest assured: Despite the lack of new TV episodes airing this week, we’ve still managed to scrounge up another (medium-sized) round of memorable quips and zingers.

RelatedTVLine’s Performer of the Week: RootsRegé-Jean Page

This time around, we’ve got an Anchorman shout-out on Real Time With Bill Maher, some ill-timed flirting on Person of Interest, digestive concerns on Outcast and a country-music faux pas on Game of Silence.

Check out the gallery below »

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Paul Thomas Anderson and Daniel Day-Lewis to reunite for 1950s fashion drama

5 June 2016 2:50 AM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

According to Variety, Daniel Day-Lewis and Paul Thomas Anderson are in talks to reunite for a new feature film which will take place in 1950s New York and revolve around the world of fashion.

Although no deal is yet in place, Day-Lewis is said to have been loosely attached to the project for some time, while PTA is currently finalising the script and meeting young actresses of Eastern European descent for supporting roles.

Should the project come together, it would mark the second collaboration between the duo, with Anderson directing Day-Lewis in 2007’s There Will Be Blood, which saw the actor winning his second Oscar. He has been inactive since winning his third for 2012’s Lincoln. Anderson’s last feature film was 2014’s Inherent Vice, although he has since helmed music videos for Radiohead and Joanna Newsom along with the music documentary Junun.

»

- Gary Collinson

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Movie News: 'X-Men' Mystique Spin-off Buzz; Daniel Day-Lewis, Paul Thomas Anderson May Reunite in the 1950s

3 June 2016 12:00 PM, PDT | Movies.com | See recent Movies.com news »

X-Men: Director Bryan Singer (X-Men: Apocalypse) suggests that shape-shifting mutant Mystique (above) could be featured in an X-Men spin-off movie because she has a "different view of the world. … It opens up a lot of avenues." The character was originally played by Rebecca Romijn and more recently by Jennifer Lawrence, who has signaled her readiness to move on from the role. Still, Singer said that Mystique would be "right, whether it's Jennifer or not." [Empire via THR]   1950s Fashion Movie: Daniel Day-Lewis, who won an Academy Award for his performance in Paul Thomas Anderson's There Will Be Blood (above), may reunite with the director for a movie about the New York fashion industry in the 1950s. The actor has been "loosely...

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- Peter Martin

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Paul Thomas Anderson’s Untitled ’50s Fashion Drama To Herald Reunion With Daniel Day-Lewis

3 June 2016 7:26 AM, PDT | We Got This Covered | See recent We Got This Covered news »

Decorated filmmaker Paul Thomas Anderson is on the verge of a new collaboration with Daniel Day-Lewis, the award-winning duo that fired There Will Be Blood to critical success almost a decade ago.

Variety reveals that the pair are primed to swap the sun-kissed plains of Little Boston for the catwalk, with Anderson’s latest set to unfold against the New York fashion industry of the 1950s. Without a title to call its own, it’s still early days on the project, though Variety notes that the three-time Oscar winner has been attached to the period drama for some time, and it’s only now that Anderson has taken an interest in the film that it’s begun to garner some momentum.

Currently whipping the script into shape, Anderson is reportedly casting the net for “young actresses of Eastern European descent” as the auteur begins to round out the ensemble cast. »

- Michael Briers

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