Robert De Niro dropped a series of F-bombs against President Donald Trump during an awards show introduction on Tuesday night.
The issue of Robert De Niro and Al Pacino being the same height has been solved by Martin Scorsese in an ingenious manner on the set of his new movie The Irishman.
Producer Gaston Pavlovich says the budget could even get higher because of the demanding VFX work required to make Robert De Niro appear 30 years younger.
Screen legend Robert De Niro is taking on President Donald Trump once again, this time insulting the president’s intelligence and accusing him of bigotry.
Ray Romano has joined “The Irishman,” the Martin Scorsese-directed mobster pic starring Al Pacino, Robert De Niro, and Joe Pesci. Harvey Keitel is also on board with Netflix producing. The film is based on the book by Charles Brandt, “I Heard You Paint Houses: Frank ‘The Irishman’ Sheeran and the Inside Story of the Mafia,... Read more »
Joe Pesci has finally agreed to be in Martin Scorsese's new movie 'The Irishman', after being asked by the director a reported '50 times'.
Joe Pesci is reportedly confirmed for Martin Scorsese’s new gangster movie ‘The Irishman’. It'll be the Oscar-winning 'Home Alone' star's first major role since 'Goodfellas'.
- Why is Keanu Reeves at Parliament? Speaking on Bret Easton Ellis’s podcast, she was asked about the decline of De Niro. In a meandering question, Ellis proffered: “I’m constantly asked by people ‘What happened to de Niro?’ I don’t know what to say to them.
Michael Mann’s seminal crime thriller ‘Heat’ is getting a prequel. Mann, the writer-director of the 1995 “cops versus robbers” classic, has just signed a deal to create a new literary imprint for books based on his work, called Michael Mann Books, and a prequel to ‘Heat’ is at the top of their agenda. The ‘Heat’ prequel is said to explore the “formative years” of Al Pacino’s detective Vincent Hanna and Robert De Niro’s bank robber Neil McCauley and will feature other characters that appeared in the 1995 film including Val Kilmer’s Chris Shiherlis and Jon Voight’s Nate.
Woody Allen has always been slightly frustrated that ‘Annie Hall’ is called the greatest romcom of all-time, mostly because his original concept wasn’t a romcom at all. Editor Ralph Rosenblum has said that the original footage was non-dramatic and too disparate, despite being hilarious and sophisticated. In the end, Allen was convinced that the relationship with Annie (Diane Keaton) was the heart of the movie and while some meta stuff remains (fourth wall-breaking, the subtitles, Marshall McLuhan), the simplified, dare we say more romantic version, has rightly taken its place in comedy history.