And it's largely thanks to her starring role in the blockbusting screen musical – and Oscar-winner – 'La La Land'.Read More »
Curry played the clown in a two-part miniseries in 1990 for ABC in the US, and his horrifying make-up has long been admired in horror circles.
Paramount has confirmed press reports that Tom Cruise broke his ankle in a failed stunt attempt last weekend on the set of 'Mission: Impossible 6'.
Our primer on all four squad members, so you’re bang up-to-date for when ‘The Defenders’ hits Netflix on 18 August.
Mike White has had an intriguing career. For the big screen, while he went on to co-write Nacho Libre, his early work was a far cry from Jack Black’s wrestling antics. Chuck and Buck (2000), written by and starring White, may well have been marketed as a comedy but is much more akin to a dark, psychological thriller.
Colin Farrell reteams with director Yorgos Lanthimos ('The Lobster') for 'The Killing of a Sacred Deer,' co-starring Nicole Kidman; watch its first trailer
“Among the lessons I learned eleven years ago,” explains Al Gore, “was that a movie can be the most effective way to communicate with tens of millions of people.” The former Vice President of the United States, suited, silver-haired and sitting across a table from me in a Mayfair hotel suite, is talking about An Inconvenient Truth. A decade on and Gore is back with a follow-up, An Inconvenient Sequel: Truth To Power. Directed by Bonni Cohen and Jon Shenk, it follows him across the globe on his ceaseless quest to educate and negotiate, including at the 2015 United Nations climate change conference in Paris.
Richard Stanley, fired 3 days into production on notorious 1996 flop, may get a second shot at HG Wells' classic sci-fi horror.
Todd Haynes's new film Wonderstruck starring Julianne Moore and Michelle Williams is an ode to silent movies.
Final Portrait is a slither of a film, an account of how, late in his life, Swiss sculptor and artist Alberto Giacometti (Geoffrey Rush) painted a picture of American writer, James Lord (Armie Hammer.) This isn’t a biopic as such. It unfolds over a period of only a fortnight or so in Paris in 1964.
With his nerve-shredding latest film, director Tim Sutton point blank refuses to give the audience what they want. A film that’s been on the lips of every critic since it bowed at Sundance Film Festival almost 18 months ago, Dark Night is inspired by gun ownership in America, and the effect that it has when weapons fall into the hands of someone with malevolent, lethal intent. In the real world, that something is as elusive and dangerous as Sutton’s fictional film makes it out to be: a mass shooter, completing his daily routine as he prepares to walk into a movie theatre and mercilessly kill whoever he encounters inside.
From The Shining to The Shawshank Redemption, Stephen King's writing has inspired many memorable movies. The film boasts a strong hero in the “Gunslinger” (Idris Elba) and what should be an equally memorable villain in the mercurial, shape shifting Walter O’Dim, aka “the Man in Black” (Matthew McConaughey).