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Julianne Moore joins Amy Adams in The Woman in the Window

Back in April it was announced that Amy Adams (Arrival) is set to lead the cast of Joe Wright’s (Darkest Hour) new film The Woman in the Window, and now THR is reporting that Julianne Moore (Kingsman: The Golden Circle) is also in talks to join the project.

The film is based on the book of the same name by A.K. Finn and sees Adams as Dr. Anna Fox, a recluse who believes she has witnessed a horrific crime while keeping tabs on her new neighbours, a seemingly picture perfect clan. Moore is set to portray the matriarch of the family, who is said to be “the mother of a mysterious young boy”.

Pulitzer Prize-winning author Tracy Letts has written the script for the adaptation, while Scott Rudin (No Country for Old Men) and Eli Bush (Lady Bird) are producing.

Oscar winner Moore is also attached to star
See full article at Flickeringmyth »

Kelly Macdonald Finally Gets Her Own Star Vehicle, Two Decades After Breaking Out in ‘Trainspotting’

Kelly Macdonald Finally Gets Her Own Star Vehicle, Two Decades After Breaking Out in ‘Trainspotting’
Girl Talk is a weekly look at women in film — past, present, and future.

Kelly Macdonald has an enviable list of co-stars she’s shared the screen with during her two-decade-long career. There was Ewan McGregor in her first film, “Trainspotting” (the Scottish actress was working as a barmaid when decided to hit up an open casting call for the part of Diane), then Bill Nighy in “The Girl in the Cafe,” Josh Brolin in “No Country for Old Men,” Sam Rockwell in “Choke,” Steve Buscemi in “Boardwalk Empire,” and those are just the men she’s worked alongside. On “Black Mirror,” she was memorably paired up with Faye Marsay in the episode “Hated in the Nation,” and in the Pixar adventure film “Brave,” Emma Thompson voiced her character’s mother, both a friend and a foe to Macdonald’s plucky young princess.

In just over twenty years, Macdonald has done plenty,
See full article at Indiewire »

2018: The Year of Brolin

Josh Brolin certainly has a particularly enigmatic Hollywood career. Since making his filmic debut at 17 in Richard Donner’s 1985 classic The Goonies, the actor took a 10-year hiatus from acting after his subsequent feature (1986’s Thrashin’) traumatised him with what in his own words was “horrendous” acting on his part. Since his return to the big screen however Brolin has worked almost exclusively with cinema’s most exciting auteurs. He played supporting roles in the sophomore features of David O. Russell and Guillermo del Toro, and has starred in the works of the Coen brothers, Gus van Sant, Oliver Stone, Paul Thomas Anderson, Spike Lee, Denis Villeneuve; the list goes on. With such an impressive résumé and an Academy Award nomination it’s surprising that up until now you’d be hard pressed to call the man a household name, for it has always been blockbusters that Brolin has struggled with the most.
See full article at The Hollywood News »

Playback: Josh Brolin on ‘Sicario: Day of the Soldado,’ ‘Avengers: Infinity War’ and ‘Deadpool 2’

Playback: Josh Brolin on ‘Sicario: Day of the Soldado,’ ‘Avengers: Infinity War’ and ‘Deadpool 2’
Welcome to “Playback,” a Variety / iHeartRadio podcast bringing you exclusive conversations with the talents behind many of today’s hottest films.

Josh Brolin is having quite the moment. With marquee roles as the cosmic supervillain Thanos in “Avengers: Infinity War,” time-jumping cyborg soldier Cable in “Deadpool 2” and his first-ever reprise, as deep-state operative Matt Graver in “Sicario: Day of the Soldado,” the Summer of Brolin is leaving the Oscar nominee feeling a touch exposed. But it’s the result of a career trajectory that has skyrocketed ever since the turning point of “No Country for Old Men” 11 years ago.

Listen to this week’s episode of “Playback” below. New episodes air every Thursday.

Click here for more episodes of “Playback.”

“This sounds so lame but I’m glad it’s happening now and not [when I was younger],” the 50-year-old star says of his success. “I just wouldn’t have dealt well. There
See full article at Variety - Film News »

Oscar winner Estelle Parsons could finally reap that elusive Emmy nomination for ‘Roseanne’ revival

Oscar winner Estelle Parsons could finally reap that elusive Emmy nomination for ‘Roseanne’ revival
Despite a career dating back to the earliest days of television, Estelle Parsons has never contended for an Emmy Award. At age 90, the Oscar-winning actress is about to break that dry spell as she is a frontrunner to win Best Comedy Guest Actress for her turn as Beverly Harris, the irresistibly insufferable mother of Roseanne Connor (Roseanne Barr) and Jackie Harris (Laurie Metcalf) on “Roseanne.”

She recurred in this role throughout the nine seasons of the show’s original run but was overlooked by TV academy voters. The ratings for the revival of “Roseanne” have been red-hot and Parsons was showcased in two of the best-reviewed episodes. In “Darlene v. David,” Beverly arrives at the Connors’ front door, admitting she has just been kicked out of her nursing home for having too many sexual flings with fellow residents. It is Parsons’ second appearance on the show, however, in “No Country for Old Women,
See full article at Gold Derby »

Deadpool 2: Josh Brolin Knocks It Out of the Park With His Latest Villain, Cable

Deadpool 2: Josh Brolin Knocks It Out of the Park With His Latest Villain, Cable
Whether you love Deadpool 2, hate it, or haven't even seen it yet, I think we can all come together to agree on one thing: Josh Brolin is freakin' great.

After sharing a few sneak peeks of his initially villainous character, Cable, on Instagram over the past handful of months, the superhero sequel finally introduces us to the time-traveling gunslinger. Just like in the comics, Cable sports a hefty scar and cybernetic eye in Deadpool 2, where we see him and Ryan Reynolds's Merc with a Mouth clash a few times before they find common ground. This time around, Cable travels back in time from the future to kill a younger version of a mutant who murders his family decades later. Overall he brings depth and pathos to Cable, just like he did while voicing Thanos in Avengers: Infinity War.

Before we even knew that the Deadpool sequel was officially a go,
See full article at Popsugar »

Deadpool 2: Josh Brolin Knocks It Out of the Park With His Latest Villain, Cable

Whether you love Deadpool 2, hate it, or haven't even seen it yet, I think we can all come together to agree on one thing: Josh Brolin is freakin' great.

After sharing a few sneak peeks of his initially villainous character, Cable, on Instagram over the past handful of months, the superhero sequel finally introduces us to the time-traveling gunslinger. Just like in the comics, Cable sports a hefty scar and cybernetic eye in Deadpool 2, where we see him and Ryan Reynolds's Merc with a Mouth clash a few times before they find common ground. This time around, Cable travels back in time from the future to kill a younger version of a mutant who murders his family decades later. Overall he brings depth and pathos to Cable, just like he did while voicing Thanos in Avengers: Infinity War.

Before we even knew that the Deadpool sequel was officially a go,
See full article at BuzzSugar »

Exclusive Interview – Josh Brolin on Cable in Deadpool 2, Thanos, creative swearing and launching the #EnoughOfBrolin campaign

Tom Beasley sits down with Thanos himself, Josh Brolin, to chat about his performance as Cable in Deadpool 2, as well as creative swearing and the fact his face is everywhere right now…

In any other year, portraying the fan favourite character of Cable in the sequel to Deadpool – a $730m global hit – might have been the most significant superhero credit on Josh Brolin’s admirable movie resume. However, Brolin’s face is currently haunting the nightmares of children everywhere after his appearance as uber-villain Thanos in Avengers: Infinity War. It’s impossible to avoid that face right now, with Brolin’s visage – either angry and purple or craggy and cybernetic – staring down from the side of every bus, train station and billboard. When Deadpool 2 hits cinemas next week, you’ll almost certainly be able to walk straight into the screening of Infinity War in the adjacent room at the multiplex.
See full article at Flickeringmyth »

‘Everybody Knows’: Javier Bardem and Penelope Cruz Conquer Cannes with Globally Appealing Film, Plus Equal Pay

‘Everybody Knows’: Javier Bardem and Penelope Cruz Conquer Cannes with Globally Appealing Film, Plus Equal Pay
That’s the way Cannes is supposed to go: Debut your film on opening night at Cannes, sell it to Focus Features overnight, launch well in theaters in France, and meet cheers at the press conference the following day. Spain’s power couple Javier Bardem and Penelope Cruz (who have been working together since “Jamón Jamón” in 1992), anchor Asghar Farhadi’s kidnap thriller “Everybody Knows,” which they helped him to develop over five years. Part of the appeal for Focus was its potential for Hispanic audiences.

At the Wednesday morning press conference, the Spanish stars thanked their Iranian director, whose films have won two foreign-language Oscars (“A Separation” and “The Salesman”), for his hard work, attention to detail, and ability to listen and observe.

“He has a lie detector,” said Cruz, who saw the film for the first time last night and also shared that she and Bardem accepted equal pay for the work.
See full article at Thompson on Hollywood »

‘Everybody Knows’: Javier Bardem and Penelope Cruz Conquer Cannes with Globally Appealing Film, Plus Equal Pay

‘Everybody Knows’: Javier Bardem and Penelope Cruz Conquer Cannes with Globally Appealing Film, Plus Equal Pay
That’s the way Cannes is supposed to go: Debut your film on opening night at Cannes, sell it to Focus Features overnight, launch well in theaters in France, and meet cheers at the press conference the following day. Spain’s power couple Javier Bardem and Penelope Cruz (who have been working together since “Jamón Jamón” in 1992), anchor Asghar Farhadi’s kidnap thriller “Everybody Knows,” which they helped him to develop over five years. Part of the appeal for Focus was its potential for Hispanic audiences.

At the Wednesday morning press conference, the Spanish stars thanked their Iranian director, whose films have won two foreign-language Oscars (“A Separation” and “The Salesman”), for his hard work, attention to detail, and ability to listen and observe.

“He has a lie detector,” said Cruz, who saw the film for the first time last night and also shared that she and Bardem accepted equal pay for the work.
See full article at Indiewire »

Josh Brolin's Next 3 Movies: 'Deadpool 2,' 'Sicario: Day of the Soldado,' 'Avengers 4'

Continuing its dominance at the box office, Avengers: Infinity War earned more than $112.4 million this past weekend. Worldwide, it's now crossed the $1 billion mark, topping that figure in a record 11 days. Beyond the box office returns, however, what's jumped out at most people who have seen the movie is the assured performance by Josh Brolin as Thanos. He's a villainous character, but he's also given some unexpected depth. We understand his motivations, even if we find him to be absolutely monstrous. Brolin has impressed in a wide variety of roles over the years. He made his screen debut in fan favorite Goonies back in 1985 and has steadily built his reputation from there. In more recent years, he stood out in No Country for Old Men; Milk, earning an Academy...
See full article at Movies.com »

Penélope Cruz Says She Spent Months in ‘Terrifying Pain’ for Cannes Opener ‘Everybody Knows’

Penélope Cruz Says She Spent Months in ‘Terrifying Pain’ for Cannes Opener ‘Everybody Knows’
This story about Penélope Cruz, Javier Bardem and “Everybody Knows” appeared in TheWrap’s magazine’s Cannes issue.

On the day that Penélope Cruz ended up in an ambulance on the set of “Everybody Knows,” she found out just what kind of director Asghar Farhadi is.

In the film, the opening-night attraction at this year’s Cannes Film Festival, Cruz plays a woman whose teenage daughter abruptly disappears under mysterious circumstances during a wedding celebration. She spends most of the film in a state of panic and desperation, enlisting the help of an old flame played by her real-life husband, Javier Bardem.

“All of my scenes were very intense,” Cruz told TheWrap. “In one scene I have a panic attack in the car, and I ended up in an ambulance myself. It was just from hyperventilation and from my blood sugar going very high from the stress of the scene. I remember getting out of the ambulance, and Asghar made sure I was Ok.”

She paused. “And then he asked me for one more take.”

Also Read: Cannes Stands by Terry Gilliam's 'Don Quixote' Despite Producer's Lawsuit to Block Screening

Cruz started laughing as she described a director so devoted to his film that he asked for another take from an actress who’d just required medical treatment. “I know he was worried about me, and that was the most important thing,” she insisted. “But after that, he wanted one more. And I never felt that he was crossing the line. He was always very respectful, but of course he went for the truth.”

Bardem added that Farhadi had an uncanny ability to ferret out that truth even though he shot his film in Spanish, a language he doesn’t speak. “He knows when you’re lying,” he said of the director, who used two translators on the set. “You can be in the middle of a very emotional scene, and he will show up and the translator will say, ‘Your eyes are lying. Please don’t act.’ And f—, he is right. He knows it, he feels it. Maybe it was a pause, maybe it was a word. He doesn’t know the language, but he knows that the words were not organically said.”

In many ways, the notion of truth was what drew both Cruz and Bardem to Farhadi, the Iranian director whose last three films include two Oscar winners in the Best Foreign Language Film category: 2011’s “A Separation” and 2015’s “The Salesman,” both studies of families stretched to the breaking point by secrets and class and societal tensions.

“I saw ‘A Separation,’ and like millions of other people I was blown away by the quality of the film, and by how pure it is in every sense,” said Bardem. “When I saw it, and when I saw [2009’s] ‘About Elly’ before that, I was thoroughly moved by the truth and the human quality he brings to his movies.”

Also Read: Javier Bardem 'Shocked' Over Woody Allen Treatment

Cruz agreed. “‘A Separation’ is one of my favorite movies,” she said. “It’s like you’re watching life — you don’t see anybody acting, any tricks, any lies. It’s like a piece of life that he puts up there without judgment.”

On the heels of “A Separation,” Farhadi met with Bardem and said he was interested in making a film in Spain and would like Bardem to be part of it. Later, he separately went to Cruz and had the same conversation.

The couple, who had gotten married in 2010 and had the first of their two children in 2011, had made a few films together, including 1992’s “Jamón Jamón” — Bardem’s first starring role, in which a teenaged Cruz also appeared — and Woody Allen’s 2008 comedy “Vicky Cristina Barcelona,” for which Cruz won the Best Supporting Actress Academy Award a year after Bardem had won his own Best Supporting Actor Oscar for “No Country for Old Men.”

Despite those projects, though, they tended to work separately. It’s a coincidence, Cruz said, that this film appears only a year after they also acted together in “Loving Pablo,” in which he played drug lord Pablo Escobar and she was journalist Virginia Vallejo, Escobar’s lover.

Also Read: Penelope Cruz, Javier Bardem Film 'Everybody Knows' to Open Cannes Film Festival

“It’s delicate, putting ourselves in front of a camera together,” said Bardem. “We don’t want to be doing something that is not worth the time that we are going to be spending together on it. We get along great on screen and we work together very well, but we don’t want to do it just because. It has to be special.”

But they were both eager to work with Farhadi, so they jumped aboard the project that was subsequently postponed when the director decided that he didn’t want to follow his 2013 Paris-set movie “The Past” with another film made outside his native Iran.

“We knew that he wanted to do something else in Iran, and ‘The Salesman’ was a priority for him,” said Bardem. “But that gave him time for writing and changing and being more specific in ‘Everybody Knows.’

“You have to be careful when you are dealing with delicate material about relationships, characters, and also a culture that is foreign to you. As he learned more and comprehended the habitat, the way we speak and relate to each other, he started to add many details.”

The story that emerged featured Cruz as Laura, a mother who returns from her home in Argentina to her hometown in Spain for the wedding of her sister. Bardem plays Paco, a onetime farmhand with whom she had a lengthy relationship in her teens. He’s now a landowner who helped her out by buying some of her family’s property, though some relatives think he got an unfair break on the price.

The tangled history of the two characters, which emerges as they race to find her daughter, is laden with secrets. Some come to light over the course of the movie, and some are never really as secret as Laura and Paco think. But in creating the shared history of the characters, Bardem said, his own decade-long relationship with Cruz was in fact an impediment rather than an aid.

“You have to clear the slate,” he said. “You go through your day as the father and the mother of these beautiful kids you have, and then you have to undo all of that to get into the fiction. You have to embody that fictional character — the way he sees the world, the way he treats others. And the moment you do that, you start to see the other person differently.

“There are a couple of scenes that are very intense, one in particular where we talk about how we were in the past, and nothing of us is in there. It’s imagining, working, creating something that doesn’t exist, even though the emotions are real and the bodies are our bodies.”

The shoot had other challenges, not least of which was explaining to the famously workaholic Farhadi how they do things in Spain. “I think ‘The Salesman’ was shot for 60 days in a row without one day off,” Bardem said. “And when he got the idea that in Spain we have weekends off, and even if we work on Saturdays we only have a half day, it took him a while to adjust.

“He said, ‘Why do we have to take a break? It’s better to go with the flow.’ We were laughing, and we said, ‘We know you are capable of doing this, but in Spain we need to stop! We need a siesta, we need a good glass of wine!’ And by the end of the shoot he loved it.”

For a three-week rehearsal period, Bardem said the director put his actors in many different settings that were not in the script as a way of fleshing out the world and making sure that they knew exactly how the characters would respond to everything.

“By the time we get to the set, we have put the characters in every possible situation,” he said. “But he won’t ever ask you go to a place where you aren’t comfortable or you feel excruciating pain.”

Then again, excruciating pain might be an accurate description of the journey made by Cruz’s character. “The shooting was four months long, and we were lucky that Asghar is such an easy person to be around,” she said. “But it was a very demanding character — I think the most difficult I’ve ever had to do.

“My character is happy at the beginning of the movie, but in everything else, she is desperate and going through a very deep and terrifying kind of pain. I was there every day for months. And my engine, my strength, came from thinking about, feeling for all the mothers that have feared losing their children from illness or war or situations like the one in the movie.

“This was a personal homage to those women, and that gave me the strength every day to do it. I didn’t even talk to Asghar about that, but it was my secret nutrition for everyday survival.”

She also had to figure out how to bring new shades to Laura’s desperation. “She’s always in a state of pain and panic, but I tried to bring different kinds of energy, from panic to fear to the loss of hope to getting back some hope,” she said. “I tried to find different colors in each situation.

“I was playing somebody who had to take two very strong sleeping pills to even sleep for four hours without losing her mind. So what is her energy like the morning after, or when she’s been up for two days?”

For Farhadi’s actors, added Bardem, the key to pleasing the demanding director was figuring out how to transcend acting. “He doesn’t want you to play the scene,” he said. “He wants you to go through the experience of the scene. And once you do the scene, he helps you get back on track and leave that experience in the scene. There’s silence, and time to recover.”

When Cruz thought back on the experience that put her in a state of hysteria for months and in an ambulance at one point, she also lavished praise on the director who steered her into those dark places and made sure she found the truths in that darkness. But then she added a succinct note: “By the end,” she said, “I was ready to finish.”

But she and Bardem are also ready for Cannes, which they’ve both been to numerous times before. For Bardem, the pleasures of heading to the Croisette with “Everybody Knows” are numerous.

“What a great honor it is for any actor on Earth to open the greatest cinema festival in the world,” he said. “And to do it along with Asghar Farhadi and your wife, it doesn’t get any better than this.”

Read more of TheWrap’s magazine’s Cannes issue here.

Read original story Penélope Cruz Says She Spent Months in ‘Terrifying Pain’ for Cannes Opener ‘Everybody Knows’ At TheWrap
See full article at The Wrap »

Canon Of Film: ‘Juno’

In this edition of Canon Of Film, we honor of the release of Tully by taking a look back at Jason Reitman‘s directorial debut and coming-of-age-classic, Juno. For the story behind the genesis of the Canon, you can click here.

Juno (2007)

Director: Jason Reitman

Screenplay: Diablo Cody I shocked a lot of people when I said that I ranked Juno ahead of both No Country for Old Men and There Will Be Blood on my Top Ten films of 2007 list. At the time the movie came out, I had it ranked number one, and thought it should’ve won the Oscar. I still think that, look I love those other films, and yes, I now placed “Once” just ahead of it, but Juno should’ve won, and I completely, do not get the supposed backlash to this movie. Yeah, I just rewatched the Nostalgia Critic’s commentary on it,
See full article at Age of the Nerd »

‘Get Out’ Producer Jason Blum Picks Up Two Tony Nominations

‘Get Out’ Producer Jason Blum Picks Up Two Tony Nominations
Get Out” producer Jason Blum is having a busy week.

He’s been in New York to present his new horror anthology series “Into the Dark” at Hulu’s Upfront presentation. But that’s not the only thing worth celebrating in the Blum household. The horror movie maestro is now a Tony Award-nominated producer.

Blum has credits on both “The Iceman Cometh” and “Three Tall Women.” His involvement in both shows is somewhat below-the-radar. Scott Rudin, the Oscar-winning producer of “No Country for Old Men,” was the lead creative producer on the two plays. “The Iceman Cometh” and “Three Tall Women” both boast starry casts, with Denzel Washington headlining the former and Glenda Jackson and Laurie Metcalf anchoring the latter. “The Iceman Cometh” earned eight nominations and “Three Tall Women” nabbed six nominations.

Blum declined to comment for this piece. Although best known as a producer of low-cost scary movies
See full article at Variety - Film News »

Interview: Richard Wagner talks ‘Corbin Nash’

Searching a world of darkness for a truth he was never ready for, a rogue detective (Dean S. Jagger) is murdered only to be reborn the ultimate killer. Embracing his destiny, vowing vengeance on all that destroyed his family; he is Corbin Nash, Demon Hunter. With the film out now, I got a chance to sit down with actor and producer Richard Wagner to talk all things Corbin Nash…

As well as acting in the Corbin Nash you also produce the film. Can you tell us a bit about your role as producer for the film and how you got involved in the project?

I think it was Dean Jagger who told me originally about this idea which they had been throwing around. Dean, Ben Jagger and Chris Taylor who is the other writer. He told me a little bit about it, very briefly as they were still in the early stages,
See full article at Blogomatic3000 »

Amy Adams to star in Joe Wright’s The Woman in the Window

Last month it was announced that Atonement and Darkest Hour director Joe Wright is set to helm an adaptation of A.J. Finn’s bestselling novel The Woman in the Window, and now comes word from Variety that Amy Adams has been cast in the lead role.

Adams will play Dr. Anna Fox, a reclusive “who spends her days holed in in her New York City brownstone, fortifying herself with too much wine, binge watching old movies, and spying on her neighbors. In the Rear Window vein, Anna eventually witnesses something she shouldn’t while keeping tabs on the Russell family, the seemingly picture perfect clan that lives across the way.”

Pulitzer Prize-winning author Tracy Letts has written the script for the adaptation, while Scott Rudin (No Country for Old Men) and Eli Bush (Lady Bird) are producing.

Adams was most recently seen reprising the role of Lois Lane in last year’s Justice League.
See full article at Flickeringmyth »

Josh Brolin movies: 15 greatest films, ranked worst to best, include ‘Milk,’ ‘Sicario,’ ‘The Goonies’

  • Gold Derby
Josh Brolin movies: 15 greatest films, ranked worst to best, include ‘Milk,’ ‘Sicario,’ ‘The Goonies’
After a brief cameo in 2014’s “Guardians of the Galaxy” and another in 2015’s “Avengers: Age of Ultron,” Josh Brolin will make a full-fledged and villainous appearance as Thanos in this week’s blockbuster movie “Avengers: Infinity War.” The film is the latest in the popular series of films based on the Marvel comic books.

It was over 30 years ago that the teenage Brolin made his film debut in “The Goonies” but it is only in the last 10 years or so that he has risen to the top of the list of respected actors and become a full-out movie star. As Brolin himself joked on an episode of “Inside the Actor’s Studio” he got everything wrong for the first half of his career and only recently started getting it right. Brolin is perhaps being too hard on himself since he has had a very steady rise in show business
See full article at Gold Derby »

Josh Brolin Brings a Surprising Level of Sadness and Empathy to Infinity War's Thanos

Image Source: Disney

We all knew Thanos was going to be Avengers: Infinity War's big bad, but we weren't expecting his, um, interesting new makeover. The intergalactic villain, voiced by Josh Brolin - who is also taking on the role of Cable in the Deadpool sequel, interestingly enough - made his first impression in the team-up movie's epic trailers thanks to his pale purple skin and one very questionable goatee.

Avengers: Infinity War marks the most screen time ever for Thanos, who we've only gotten minor glimpses of in the past in 2012's The Avengers and in 2014's Guardians of the Galaxy. But seriously, guys - what is happening on his chin? Are those skin folds? Individual chin muscles? And why does he bear a startling resemblance to Bruce Willis? While Brolin continues to look better with age, his CGI counterpart cannot say the same. Fortunately not even that
See full article at BuzzSugar »

Josh Brolin movies: 15 greatest films ranked from worst to best

  • Gold Derby
Josh Brolin movies: 15 greatest films ranked from worst to best
After a brief cameo in 2014’s “Guardians of the Galaxy” and another in 2015’s “Avengers: Age of Ultron,” Josh Brolin will make a full-fledged and villainous appearance as Thanos in the 2018 blockbuster movie “Avengers: Infinity War.” The film is the latest in the popular series of films based on the Marvel comic books.

It was over 30 years ago that the teenage Brolin made his film debut in “The Goonies” but it is only in the last 10 years or so that he has risen to the top of the list of respected actors and become a full-out movie star. As Brolin himself joked on an episode of “Inside the Actor’s Studio” he got everything wrong for the first half of his career and only recently started getting it right. Brolin is perhaps being too hard on himself since he has had a very steady rise in show business and slowly
See full article at Gold Derby »

DC mob drama The Kitchen adds Common and James Badge Dale

Warner Bros. and New Line Cinema continue to fill out of the cast of the upcoming feature adaptation DC/Vertigo mob drama The Kitchen, with Deadline reporting that Common (Suicide Squad) and James Badge Dale (Only the Brave) have become the latest additions to the project along with Jeremy Bobb (Godless) and Myk Watford (No Country for Old Men).

The Kitchen takes place in 1970s New York and revolves around three mob wives who take over their husbands’ criminal enterprise in Hell’s Kitchen when the men are busted by the FBI. Melissa McCarthy (Ghostbusters), Tiffany Haddish (Girls Trip) and Elisabeth Moss (The Handmaid’s Tale) are set to play the three wives, while the cast also includes Domhnall Gleeson (Star Wars: The Last Jedi), Margo Martindale (The Americans), Bill Camp (Red Sparrow), Brian D’Arcy James (13 Reasons Why).

Common will play FBI agent Gary Silvers, with Dale and Bobb
See full article at Flickeringmyth »
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