Martin Scorsese has signed with Apple to make his next movie, Killers of the Flower Moon.
Paramount are so concerned about the budget for Martin Scorsese’s Killers Of The Flower Moon that they’re happy for either Netflix or Apple to have it.
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, the studio which co-owns the Bond movies, has reportedly been courting Netflix and Apple over a potential acquisition deal.
The Morning Show, one of the flagship launch shows on Apple's new streaming platform Apple TV+, has not gone down spectacularly well with critics.
It’s been a busy ten days for the global SVODs in London as top execs from Netflix, Amazon and Apple all outlined their multi-million-dollar ambitions in the UK. Grilled by members of the House of Lords, all three streamers opened up about their strategies to produce significant numbers of hours of programming out of Britain. […]
Apple has officially entered the feature film world. Apple and A24 have teamed up on their first film under their recently formed partnership with "On the Rocks," Sofia Coppola's next pic, reteaming her with her "Lost in Translation" star Bill Murray along with Rashida Jones. Coppola will direct from a script she wrote. Coppola and […]
Though a transaction had been made, and money changed hands, one iTunes user has found that that didn't mean he owned the movies he thought he did.
Apple has added another high-profile scripted series to its rapidly growing portfolio. The streaming service has given a straight-to-series order to an hourlong drama from Oscar-winning <em>La La Land</em> director Damien Chazelle. In a first for the multi-hyphenate screenwriter-director-producer, Chazelle plans to write and direct all episodes of the series, the details of which are being kept under wraps. Along with Chazelle, the series will be executive produced by…
Also Read: Dwayne Johnson for President? “I partnered with Apple to make the biggest, coolest, sexiest, craziest, dopest, most over the top, funnest (is that even a word?) movie ever made,” Johnson wrote. “And I have the greatest co-star of all time, Siri.
He was a billionaire entrepreneurial genius who created Apple and helped turn it into one of the biggest brands in the world. You might well be reading this story on a device he helped design. But as two new films aim to show – the biopic ‘Steve Jobs’ starring Michael Fassbender and Alex Gibney’s documentary ‘Steve Jobs: The Man in The Machine’ – Steve Jobs, who died in 2011, wasn’t quite the benevolent humanitarian he was sometimes perceived to be. He didn’t mind screwing over his friends One of the best stories that Gibney talks about in his film is from when Jobs was just a lowly, but ambitious employee at Atari in the mid-1970s. Luckily, he was friends with Steve Wozniak, a brilliant computer engineer who used to go over to Jobs’ house after a day shift at Hewlett Packard. The exec replied that he had given Jobs a $5000 bonus.
Danny Boyle’s Apple biopic ‘Steve Jobs’ has been a bit of a flop in the US despite the pedigree of its Oscar-winning director, screenplay by acclaimed writer Aaron Sorkin, and star-studded cast including Michael Fassbender and Kate Winslet. To add salt to the iWound, it’s emerged that the film has been beaten at the domestic box office by ‘Jobs’, the much-derided 2013 movie starring Ashton Kutcher as the tech icon, over their first 24 days on release. The data highlighted on Box Office Mojo reveals Fassbender’s film took just $14,540,683 (£9.4m) in its first 24 days, while Kutcher’s ‘Jobs’ took $15,524,128 (£10m).