A Nightmare on Elm Street (2010)
As it turns out, Venn Pictures – the very minds behind Don’t Fall Asleep, a fan film that showed us what Nancy was up to between the first and third Nightmare movies – are shooting a documentary that aims to place the focus on hardcore fans of the franchise. If you hope to appear in this project in some capacity, then you should probably make your way to Flashback Weekend in Chicago, Illinois this August or to Scarefest, which takes place in Lexington, Kentucky in September. From what we’ve heard, those are the only two conventions filming will take place at.
Here’s the synopsis that’s been released:
“FredHeads is a documentary about the fandom of a Nightmare on Elm Street and how it has changed the lives of so many people. The documentary will follow 3 fans as they tell their story and what their journey in the Nightmare community has been; some as fans, others rising through popularity. Along the way, we will be filming at conventions and getting as many fan stories as possible to feature as many fans as we can in the documentary. It’s about the heart and soul of horror, and what Nightmare means to people and why it is not a typical slasher film.”
Although 2010’s remake was decently successful and a sequel was talked about, Warner Bros. unwisely sat on their hands for several years, allowing Jackie Earle Haley’s contract to expire. So, until the actual film franchise manages to pick itself off the ground again, this may be the only substantial new Freddy-related content we’ll get for some time.
For more on FredHeads, be sure to check out their official Facebook page.
If you’re keeping tabs on Transformers continuity, The Last Knight is where it all ties together (or, kinda tries). Autobots and Decepticons are now outlaws. National governments assemble anti-robot agency branches
For the record, Bay is a youthful 52, but it’s a credit to his career that his accomplishments over the past 20 years have put him in the ranks of his mentors Steven Spielberg and super producer Jerry Bruckheimer, both of whose imprints are also in the Chinese forecourt. And it’s full circle for Bay, a native Angeleno who discovered he wanted to be a director at that very theater.
At age 15, Bay was working at Lucasfilm, filing storyboards for “Raiders of the Lost Ark.
At the same time, Heisserer continued to work on his own dream projects, including an adaptation of Ted Chiang’s short sci-fi story “The Story of Your Life,” and after years of development, Sicario director Denis Villeneuve expressed interest in making a movie on the story and they were off to the races for what would become Arrival.
Arrival stars Amy Adams as Dr. Louise Brooks,
“I had many conversations with Neil [Gaiman] on this, and I did a lot of work on the feature and came to the conclusion that the best version of this property exists as an HBO series or limited series, not as a feature film, not even as a trilogy,”Heisserer tells io9. “The structure of the feature film really doesn’t mesh with this. So I went back and said here’s the work that I’ve done. This isn’t where it should be. It needs to go to TV. So I talked myself out of a job!
The 2010 reboot of A Nightmare On Elm Street was not well loved. One of its stars has been chatting about what went wrong...
Back in 2010, New Line Cinema attempted to reboot the A Nightmare On Elm Street series of movies, casting Jackie Earle Haley in the role of Freddy Krueger. He set to work terrorising a bunch of youngsters, one of whom was played by Thomas Dekker.
It’d be fair to say that the Elm Street reboot didn’t go down a treat, and in a new interview, Dekker has been sharing his thoughts as to just what went wrong.
“It’s a tricky one to talk about”, he told Screen Geek. “I would say it was an honour to be a part of it. I think the cast as we know, we had two, now one-time Oscar nominee and another two-time Oscar nominee who’s
But let’s not forget, there are only so many times that you can watch Thomas and Martha Wayne get murdered before you begin to crave more. So, like Iron Man, Captain America and even Green Arrow before him, The Flash has now been placed at the forefront of pop culture and media entertainment. Considering the character has a vast range of abilities, story lines, incarnations and over seventy-five years’ worth of history,
Arrival review by Paul Heath, Tiff ’16.
Arrival comes to Toronto following an impressive debut at Venice where awards buzz fermented for Denis Villeneuve‘s latest a sci-fi marvel ambitious in approach though grounded in realism and scientific accuracy.
Amy Adams plays the lead role of Dr. Louise Banks, a linguist who is recruited by the Us government – specifically Forest Whitaker’s military guy Colonel Weber – to help them decode intricate messages delivered by alien crafts that have popped up at various locations throughout the world. Banks is aided by Jeremy Renner‘s Dr. Ian Connelly who is supporting on the scientific side of things at one of the twelve craft sites in rural Montana. With constant communication between them and the other eleven sites, the duo
The post Jack Goes Home Poster and Trailer Uncover a Dark Secret appeared first on Dread Central.
What happens if you take a Steven Moffat-alike horror concept, but remove the mad man in a box and all the other comfortable Doctor Who trappings, and sub in some family drama and serious psychological scares? As it turns out, you get a taut 81 minutes of effective terror.
Lights Out is a film that leaves a lasting impression. This is because it preys on our most primordial fears and one of the oldest questions in The Big Book Of Scary Things: what’s going on in the dark?
Director David F Sandberg – who also wrote and directed the short film on which Eric Heisserer (2010’s A Nightmare On Elm Street, The Thing remake, Final Destination 5) based the feature-length Lights Out screenplay – isn’t the first person to tackle this sort of topic on screen, and he certainly won’t be the last.
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As it did with “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles,” Michael Bay’s Platinum Dunes will produce the film. This next go-round will, coincidentally, be the 13th standalone installment in the long-running series, which first debuted in 1980 and is led by the machete-wielding, hockey mask–wearing Jason Voorhees.
Read More: ‘Friday the 13th’: Newest Film Will Be A Jason Voorhees Origin Story
Eisner’s most recent film is 2015’s “The Last Witch Hunter”; he
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