Still, it’s not all bad news for those of you who might be looking for something to stream while you’re home for the holidays. Comfort watches like “Casper” and “Field of Dreams” are perfect things to put on when you’re immobilized by a stomach full of turkey, and you can even go for an
According to the police report, Bryant Johnson was approached by law enforcement for drunk and disorderly conduct and asked to speak with "the president of the town." Johnson reportedly told authorities that he wanted to warn the good
Five Things You Didn’t Know About Devon Sawa
Mission: Impossible, Avengers, Dwayne Johnson, Jurassic World, Ant-Man and more are lining up to meet you next summer. Oh, and The Statham.
With summer blockbuster season 2017 in full swing, and with Fast & Furious 8 speeding over the $1bn mark already, a bunch of filmmakers are furiously putting together their films for release this time next year (or thereabouts). Here, as things stand, is the state of summer blockbuster season 2018. We’ve veered towards UK release dates on the whole, but as always, things can quickly change.
Also, we’ve not included unnamed films: Universal, for instance, has reserved a slot for one of its classic monster universe movies, but not told anybody what it is yet. As more information pops up, we’ll keep this list up to date…
March Tomb Raider (March 16th)
Summer blockbuster season effectively kicks off in March in 2018, with the Warner Bros-backed big
The 37-year-old actress dishes on her home life, and reveals how marriage exposed her "flaws," in a new interview with Net-a-Porter's weekly digital magazine, The Edit.
Watch: This Is What the Cast of 'Now and Then' Looked Like Then and Now
"Marriage shows you your flaws in how you deal with things, and having a child forces you to grow up at the speed of light," said Ricci, who married James Heerdegen, in 2013. "I'm a completely different person than I was before I had my child."
But parenting her now 3-year-old son Frankie, isn't the only thing that forced Ricci to grow up: "Because I was so celebrated for being a child, I think I held onto that immaturity for a very long time," she confessed. "It was the thing that made me special. Then at a certain point, like 35, it
The 38-year-old actor revealed on Twitter that he wants to shoot sequels to Casper and Now and Then.
Watch: 'Casper' Turns 20! Christina Ricci Talks Awkward Teen Years in '95
"Alright, I know it's been awhile.. but I think I'm finally ready to do a Casper sequel," Sawa tweeted on Thursday before sending a message to Now and Then writer Marlene King.
"Hey @imarleneking, where we at on that 'Now and Then 2' script?," Sawa asked.
Read: Devon Sawa Talks 'Beautiful Little Girl' After Welcoming Daughter Scarlett
Sawa appeared to be serious about a Casper remake, tweeting Universal Pictures, "I'm ready to come back and do another Casper…yes the ghost!"
A fan jokingly responded that it was "too soon" to shoot a new version of Casper, which was released in 1995.
"I mean the first one only came out like
“I would never be cast in this part,” Ricci says frankly about playing Fitzgerald on the series, which she not only stars on but co-developed and produces. “With this, I created my own opportunity because this is not a part I would’ve been cast in in a million years.”
Although parts may have beckoned toward a more traditional leading-lady rise to stardom early in her career, Ricci, now 36, has come to terms with the fact that she didn’t fit into that role. “I am not considered a romantic lead by traditional standards,” she says. “I've never been cast in a rom-com or a romance or anything like that. I
Lemony Snicket’s A Series of Unfortunate Events was a Ya book series like few others, one that relished in the morose, the bizarre and the tragically hilarious lives of the Baudelaire children, a trio of precocious, remarkably-astute orphans struck with endless tribulations after their house is burned to the ground, everything they owned is destroyed and their parents are horrifically consumed in flames — and that’s before they meet Count Olaf, their wicked, deprived, massively selfish legal guardian who’ll stop at nothing to steal his adopted kids’ enormous fortune.
It was a deliciously absurd, gleefully disdainful, compulsively wicked and thesaurus-friendly 13-part collection, the kind that tickled the fancy of the right kind of young literary consumer (notably, those who enjoy their comedy dark), though one that didn’t quite get the cinematic transition
We continue to salute Steven Spielberg's 70th birthday, with a look at the decade that transformed his career: the 1990s
The 1990s delivered everything Steven Spielberg could have hoped for to enjoy a successful third decade in the film industry. He restated his position as Hollywood's King of the Blockbuster with Jurassic Park, he found critical and awards success with Schindler's List and Saving Private Ryan, and he used the platform the former offered to set up a charitable organisation (The Shoah Foundation) that’s gone on to become one of the most significant Holocaust resources in the world. By anybody's standards, that's a pretty solid ten-year stint. And yet, the 90s stands as arguably Spielberg's weakest period, a time of unqualified success and curious lethargy, a time of enriching experimentation and self-defeating regression. At times, Spielberg consciously seemed to take one step forwards and another backwards.
Before he hit big with Star Wars and Star Trek, Jj Abrams was penning films such as Forever Young, Regarding Henry and Armageddon...
Jj Abrams is one of the most powerful people in Hollywood right now. Over his career in the movies, he's written, directed, produced, acted and played a wicked keyboard solo on Cool Guys Don't Look At Explosions, and through his production company Bad Robot, his name is counted among the credits of massive franchises like Cloverfield, Mission: Impossible, Star Trek and of course Star Wars. He's more of a household name than most filmmakers of his generation and we sometimes wish we wanted anything as much as he wants that Steven Spielberg status.
You can't blame him when you hear about his first paid job in the film industry. Returning a bunch of Spielberg's personal super-8 home movies that he discovered after his
“The Light Between Oceans,” September 2
Derek Cianfrance’s sweet spot is relationship dramas that don’t balk at showing just how damn hard it can be to love someone and to sustain that love (hi, “Blue Valentine”), and with his big screen adaptation of the bestselling novel of the same name, he takes those interests and skills right to a post-World War I landscape tailormade for a sweeping,
IndieWire’s own Eric Kohn had the opportunity to chat one-on-one with the actor about his career, his writing and how he balances Hollywood and indies. He also moderated a special conversation with Pullman where fans and attendees could listen as he discussed his early days as a college student and not being on the acting track, to working on the big-budgeted productions that got him noticed.
Read More: Bill Pullman Q&A: Why the ‘Independence Day’ Star Balances Hollywood and Indies
During the 80-minute event he also touched on working with Nicole Kidman and a slew of other actors and directors, his auditions, his motivation to act and write and so much more.
The DreamWorks Animation CEO has been told by physical therapists that it could take more than a year to regain full mobility. But he continues to flex the hand obsessively, determined to prove the medical community wrong and beat expectations, again.
Katzenberg has brought that trademark tenacity and single-mindedness to the table in recent years, as he looked for a company willing to pay a premium price for his animation studio, which has been struggling to gain solid footing as a stand-alone theatrical studio, with a growing television production unit.
His persistence appears to be on the verge paying off, with Comcast reportedly offering more than $3 billion to acquire Dwa, a significant premium over
Alaskey’s spokesperson, K.P. Lynne, shared the news on the actor’s Facebook page, writing, “Never doubt that Joe loved each and every one of you. Your comments and posts always made his day and brought joy to his heart and life.”
Alaskey replaced Mel Blanc as the voice of Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck after his death in 1989, assuming the Warner Bros. characters during the 2000s, including in the film “Looney Tunes: Back in Action.” He has also given voice to other Looney Tunes animated heroes, including Tweety and Sylvester. He served as the primary voice for Plucky Duck on “Tiny Toon Adventures” and Yosemite Sam on “Who Framed Roger Rabbit?”
Alaskey won a Daytime Emmy Award for voicing
IMDb.com, 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.