Total Eclipse (1995)
Also joining the cast are “Jane the Virgin’s” Wes Armstrong, “Breaking Bad’s” Tom Kiesche and Reid Miller. The show marks Brat’s second series starring LeBlanc,
The 11-episode series will juxtapose a high school setting with a “fantasy moon world” that lies in the imagination of Ziegler’s character, according to Variety. A release date has not yet been announced. Ziegler (pictured above, center) plays a dreamy teen who is ditched by her friends, while Orlando's character is a witchy newcomer to town. The series will also star Nadia Turner (pictured above, left) and Musical.ly creator Devenity Perkins. Brat's originals are primarily distributed on YouTube, where the roughly one-year-old media brand counts 1.3 million subscribers.
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Polish auteur Agnieszka Holland shows no signs of slowing in her late 60s. The Oscar nominated director (1992’s Europa, Europa for Best Adapted Screenplay) has had a couple of her titles nominated for Best Foreign Language Film (1985’s Bitter Harvest; 2011’s In Darkness) but is probably best known in the Us for her English language films in the 1990s, particularly the Leonardo DiCaprio headlined Total Eclipse (1995).
Director: Agnieszka Holland
Writers: Agnieszka Holland, Olga Tokarczuk
Polish auteur Agnieszka Holland, once the protégé of Krzysztof Zanussi, is still best remembered for early 90s titles such as Europa Europa (1990) and her Arthur Rimbaud biopic starring Leonardo DiCaprio, Total Eclipse (1993). Her last feature was 2011’s In Darkness, nominated for Best Foreign Language film that year, and she’s been steadily working in television, from the superb mini-series “Burning Bush,” to English language items such as episodes of “House of Cards,” and the t.v. treatment of “Rosemary’s Baby.” She’s been attempting to adapt famed Polish novelist Olga Tokarzuk’s Drive Your Plow Over the Bones of the Dead for several years, and phases of filmmaking have commenced on her adaptation, known as Game Count and co-written by Tokarzuk. Filming is supposed to wrap in late 2015/early 2016 on what’s described as a crime thriller with comedic
There is something cinematic about the handsome actor against the backdrop of the sunset, and something egalitarian about one of the biggest stars in the world being moved by a simple act of nature. Though he has specialized in larger-than-life characters in recent films like “The Wolf of Wall Street” and “The Great Gatsby,” DiCaprio comes off as remarkably down to earth.
“When I started acting, I didn’t think of it as a career,” DiCaprio, 39, says of his early start as a pre-teen appearing in commercials. “I always thought Hollywood was this magical
Whether playing the king of the world, an overzealous pilot in the throes of agony or an inexorable slaveowner, it seems that DiCaprio is sure to throw in a few aggressive shouts. Enjoy the supercut above (be warned: it contains some Nsfw language) and let us know in the comment section which scream should rule them all. (Use the list below as a reference.)
"The Great Gatsby," "Django Unchained," "Titanic," "The Beach," "J. Edgar," "Revolutionary Road," "Blood Diamond," "The Aviator," "Catch Me If You Can," "Romeo + Juliet," "Inception," "Shutter Island," "The Man In The Iron Mask," "Celebrity," "Body Of Lies," "Gangs Of New York," "This Boy's Life," "The Basketball Diaries," "Total Eclipse," "Inception"
Agnieszka Holland is the dark horse of the 2012 Oscars, which seems oddly fitting. Her latest film, In Darkness, plays as a begrimed Schindler tale, with its protagonist, Leopold Socha, hiding out in the sewers of Lviv while the Holocaust rages overhead. It has brought the 63-year-old director a nomination in the foreign language category, where she is pitted against the highly fancied A Separation, and marks the latest twist in a career that has taken her from Warsaw to Prague, Paris and La.
"Where is home?" mutters Holland, sipping bottled water in a London club. "Maybe this is." Dressed for purpose with her utilitarian hairdo and resilient, thick-framed glasses, she briskly explains that she made two Holocaust dramas before In Darkness (Angry Harvest; Europa,
David Cronenberg has long been recognised as a prime exponent of the psychological thrillers known as body horror movies, stories of terror involving parasites, metamorphoses, diseases, decomposition and physical wounds, such as Shivers, Videodrome, Naked Lunch and his version of The Fly. Now, as he approaches 70, an enfant terrible turned cinematic elder statesman operating from the Canadian fringe of the cultural mainstream, he has stood back from the visceral fray.
His engrossing, admirably acted new film, A Dangerous Method, takes an objective, historical look at the early days of psychoanalysis and the people, notably Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung, who provided us with the conceptual framework and language for discussing the phenomena and experiences he has been dramatising over the past 40 years.
Helping him in this enterprise is the British playwright and screenwriter Christopher Hampton,
1) Catherine Zeta-Jones
Although Catherine Zeta Jones began acting in her local theatre, she found her breakthrough role in playing Mariette Larkin in The Darling Buds of May at the tender age of 22. Jones has seen gone on to become a Hollywood A-lister, married to A List resident Michael Douglas and acting with someone of the biggest film stars including Sean Connery, Julia Roberts, George Clooney, Liam Neeson, Tom Hanks, and Billy Crystal, in such films as The Mask of Zorro, America’s Sweethearts, The Haunting, Intolerable Cruelty and Chicago,
A Dangerous Method is a somewhat-speculative historical drama concerning the relationship of famed psychiatrists Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung. While this seems like an unusual topic for Cronenberg, as you'll see in the trailer embedded below this flick seems to contain some of Cronenberg's favorite themes: complex human relationships and outré sexuality.
The flick was written by Christopher Hampton and is based on his play The Talking Cure, which was based on John Kerr's book A Most Dangerous Method. Academy Award winner Hampton is well versed in historical dramas, having written Dangerous Liaisons, Mary Reilly, Total Eclipse and Atonement, among others.
This is Mortenson's third film in a row with Cronenberg. Other cast members include Keira Knightly, as the woman who complicates the shrinks' relationship,
Harry Potter and Ron Weasley's dormitory rooms at Hogwarts are on display at Harry Potter: The Exhibition.
Warner gave us a tour of Harry Potter: The Exhibition, which open at New York’s Discovery Times Square Museum tomorrow. The popular traveling show features costumes, props and sets from all the Harry Potter films. Very cool — who doesn’t want to see the actual wands that Daniel Radcliffe and company wield in the Harry Potter films?
A number of the movies’ actors and two of the producers gave a spirited Q&A, with the speakers
HollywoodNews.com: I think we’re all really looking forward to seeing Leonardo DiCaprio and Armie Hammer in the Clint Eastwood-directed biopic ‘J. Edgar’ with a script by Dustin Lance Black.
The gifted DiCaprio, who played gay in ‘Total Eclipse’ many years ago, stars in the film as late FBI boss J. Edgar Hoover. Hammer is on Hollywood’s A-list after his breakthrough in ‘The Social Network.’ He plays Hoover’s protégé and rumored lover Clyde Tolson.
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"It's a different time now. It's harder to get those films made," he said. "Also is has to be roles that I can identify with and relate to. I wouldn't do it just to do it."
Zac also revealed he is finding it tough to bridge the gap between teen heartthrob and respected actor, and said he would love for a top director to guide his career. The 22-year-old actor explained he would love to work with "a great director that's passionate about a project and has some kind of role for me. That's
Life is made more interesting by his uncool best friend Rowley Jefferson, played by Robert Capron.
Zachary and director Thor Freudenthal had earlier chatted on the Vancouver set.
Here, the youngster speaks about his role after filming was completed, revealing his own real-life middle school nerves and offering some tips to youngsters facing the same ordeal.
Q: What is the universal appeal of this film?
A: I would say what's great about this movie is how funny and how cool it is because you've never seen a kid like Greg get himself into all these weird situations. He gets tackled by a girl he is wrestling, he gets beaten up by the weirdest kid in school.
His striking good looks were complemented by a fierce intensity in This Boy's Life; he would need every ounce of courage to stand up to Robert DeNiro as his eventual stepfather, a hidden cauldron of anger and rage. DiCaprio faced up to another challenge in What's Eating Gilbert Grape, fleshing out the more demonstrative role as Johnny Depp's brain-damaged younger brother and earning an Academy Award nomination. Lesser actors would have been glad merely to have survived acting against a powerhouse like DeNiro or a young male icon like Depp; DiCaprio appeared to thrive under the pressure, moderating the showy nature of the roles with a welcome degree of subtlety. Either
The series, which has been likened to "To Catch a Thief" and "Catch Me If You Can," centers on the daily dysfunction between a charming con man Neal Caffrey (Matt Bomer) and his elder "babysitter" of sorts FBI agent Peter Burke (Tim DeKay), with the underlying question: Who can you really trust?
With a plane explosion closing out a successful freshman year that ended in early March, the finale moment wasn't the one that brought shockwaves. Instead, it was the midseason cliffhanger in December, with the reveal that it was good-cop Peter who was the wearer of the infamous ring that brought the biggest gasps.
"That one scared me a lot more than this one did, I gotta say," creator and executive producer Jeff Eastin said of the midseason shocker.
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