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The Nutcracker in 3D Gets Some Crackin Images

  • HeyUGuys
Movieweb.com seems to have a growing library of stunning images from Andrei Konchalovsky’s 3D vision of the famed Nutcracker story.

The newest take on the story will be released in theaters on November 24 and stars Elle Fanning as Mary, Nathan Lane as Uncle Albert, Charlie Rowe as the Nutcracker and John Turturro as The Rat King.

The supporting cast includes Hunyadi Aron, Pepe Balderrama, Jonathan Coyne, Frances de la Tour, Fernanda Dorogi, Kriszta Dorogi, Aaron Michael Drozin, Ferenc Elek and Frances de la Tour as the Rat Queen.

Below you will find the synopsis for the film along with three stills, click here to see the full set. Some of the images look like the film could be magical but because there are so many Nutcracker films I won’t be sold until I actually see it. The cast is rather promising though and may be one reason
See full article at HeyUGuys »

Nutcracker and the Rat King Poster

A new poster from the upcoming Nutcracker and the Rat King movie has been released.

1920s Vienna. Nine-year-old Mary(Elle Fanning) lives in a home filled with lovely things and loneliness. Bothered by bratty brother Max (Aaron Michael Drozin) and neglected by well intentioned, but distracted, parents, she yearns for companionship and adventure. On Christmas Eve, Mary’s beloved Uncle Albert (Nathan Lane) arrives with the gift of a wooden nutcracker doll. Later that night, Mary’s imagination brings the doll to life.

Introducing himself as “Nc,” he takes her on a wondrous journey through a stunning dimension where toys assume human form and everything appears ten times larger. But danger lurks. An army of toothy rat creatures, led by the flamboyant Rat King (John Turturro) and his devious mother, has unleashed a plot to overthrow humanity. When Nc is captured and placed under a paralytic spell, Mary, Max and
See full article at Filmofilia »

Wet Weather Cover | Theatre review

Arts, London

Film locations often make for surprisingly good drama. Charles Wood's Veterans took us behind the scenes of The Charge of the Light Brigade. Here, Oliver Cotton's witty and perceptive play uses the shooting of a costume epic in rain-drenched Spain to explore British and American attitudes to life, art and the waiting game of making movies.

Cotton, who clearly knows the territory, creates a series of dramatic reversals. Two actors, the American Brad and English Stuart, are cooped up in a trailer waiting to shoot a scene in a film about Cortés's conquest of Mexico. But it is the seemingly brash Brad who can quote reams of Marlowe, while Stuart is momentarily stumped when asked to recite Shakespeare. And while Stuart attacks the status-consciousness of American actors and the imperialist pretensions of Hollywood, it is Brad who turns out to be made of the right stuff.
See full article at The Guardian - Film News »

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