The time has come. We have already seen some quite terrible movies this year but Zack Snyder’s Sucker Punch is the first, real, genuine failure. A sinking ship, a car falling off the bridge, a paycheck earned for the stars and money wasted for the spectators.
A trailer for Woody Allen’s star-studded Midnight in Paris has just surfaced on Yahoo. The movie centers around a young man (Owen Wilson) who is in Paris with his fiancee (Rachel McAdams) but finds himself bored to tears until he begins exploring the nightlife the City of Lights has to offer.
Just about every Hollywood actress under 35 has been mentioned at one point or another to play Lois Lane in Zack Snyder’s upcoming Superman: Man of Steel. Hence, it’s quite a surprise that the actress who will play the character has basically gone completely under the radar to snatch the role.
According to Entertainment Weekly, Viggo Mortensen has dropped out of Universal’s Snow White and the Huntsman which will star Charlize Theron. Does this suggest the 52 year old actor will take a role in Zack Snyder’s upcoming Superman: Man Of Steel?
A homeless vigilante blows away armed robbers, crooked cops, pedophile Santas, and other scumbags with his trusty 20-gauge pump-action shotgun. Read Paolo’s review of this movie about street justice.
All of Todd Haynes’ movies are about people who don’t really fit in. Some of them are housewives, some of them are rockstars, but none of them seem to really belong where they are. Not in their houses, not in their relationships, not in this particular plain of existence.
Natalie Portman’s fiance, and lead choreographer for Black Swan Benjamin Millepied, remarked on how much of the dancing in the film was done by Portman herself. He estimated it to be around 85% of what we actually see in the film. But is that actually true?
What would you do if your wife was wrongfully thrown into prison for murder? A remake of the 2007 French prison-break thriller Pour Elle (Anything for Her), The Next Three Days is an overlong, occasionally brilliant yet wildly uneven film from writer-director Paul Haggis.
“Marry, Boff or Kill at the Movies” is where I talk about three movies, preferably wide release, and give them either a rating of “Marry,” when it’s really good, “Boff,” if the movie’s good and bad qualities cancel each other out and “Kill,” which is self explanatory. On to this week’s releases: