Sam Rockwell gives an update on 'Backseat', the Dick Cheney movie from Adam McKay in which he plays former US President George W. Bush.
'Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri' is gloriously in-line with Martin McDonagh's distinct sensibilities – and he has no plans to change either.
While the Hollywood sex scandal loomed large over last night's Golden Globes, one subject failed to make it into a single speech made by any of the male award winners.
Sam Rockwell's Officer Dixon discovers the potentially explosive billboards of the film's title in this exclusive new sneak peek at Martin McDonagh's 'Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri'. After months have passed without a culprit in her daughter’s murder case, Mildred Hayes (Academy Award® winner Frances McDormand) makes a bold move, commissioning three signs leading into her town with a controversial message directed at William Willoughby (Academy Award® nominee Woody Harrelson), the town's revered chief of police. When his second-in-command Officer Dixon (Sam Rockwell), an immature mother’s boy with a penchant for violence, gets involved, the battle between Mildred and Ebbing's law enforcement is only exacerbated. 'Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri' is in UK cinemas 12 January.
Sam Rockwell is in final talks to play former President George W. Bush in Adam McKay’s “Cheney.” Christian Bale is portraying former Vice President Dick Cheney in the Annapurna Pictures film about his rise to power to become one of the most powerful vice presidents to ever hold that office. Steve Carell will play Secretary of... Read more »
Directed by Martin McDonagh, whose previous foul-mouthed crime-movie hits include In Bruges and Seven Psychopaths, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri looks like it’ll strive to balance somber drama with ludicrous comedy via the story of McDormand’s grieving mother, whose increasingly outrageous efforts to get the attention of Harrelson’s law enforcement bigwig (via punches, kicks, and Molotov cocktails) is a little too successful. What ensues is chaos of a severely combative — and very foul-mouthed — sort, with McDormand looking like she’s relishing the opportunity to play a woman who does, and says, exactly what’s on her furious mind.