The highly anticipated animated sequel Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2 follows wacky inventor Flint Lockwood (Bill Hader) as Swallow Falls finds itself up against mutated fodder rather than not raining hamburgers and ice cream.
[Image courtesy of Angelo Kritikos]
This Saturday June 29 Lifetime Movie Network will premiere Estilo Productions‘ first greenlit movie project Pop Star.
Everyone is more than well aware of the upcoming release of The World’s End and what better way to celebrate the upcoming mint choc chip flavoured movie than with an all new “Three Flavours Cornetto Trilogy Featurette”.
ALAN PARTRIDGE: ALPHA PAPA, the highly anticipated Brit comedy film set for release this August has received it’s first FULL LENGTH trailer via MSN UK.
Oblivion is set 80 or so years into the future on a post apocalyptic Earth. Tom Cruise plays Jack (again) a former marine commander and one of the last remaining men on the planet. His job is to act as a maintenance mechanic, repairing faulty Drones. The Drones are armoured airborne machines that patrol earth protecting it from scavengers using up the last of earths remaining resources. Things, however, get complicated for our hero when a beacon brings down a ship, carrying a surviving female. Who is she? Where’s she from? And just why does the Cruiser find himself trying to help her?
MTV’s influence has since inspired most of postmodernism within television and film, boasting a style over substance technique for the younger audiences. What Spring Breakers has done is take that motto to make one of the most stylish films that attacks the approach. It is hypocritical in a way but that’s the purpose. This attack on it makes for a very confusing film but not in comprehension, but whether one likes it or not. This confusion is throughout but even more so after you leave the cinema, thinking about how hollow the viewing was yet there’s an enjoyment to it. It’s a bizarre feeling of confliction and affection. That bad ending doesn’t really help either.
The Place Beyond the Pines comes after Derek Cianfrance‘s last outing, 2011’s heart-breaking anti-romance Blue Valentine that breaks people. The story of a couple at the beginning and end of their relationship with no coverage of the seven year gap. It was intimate, it fixated on them as a couple at their birth and their death. It’s one of the most real films that one can experience especially if you’ve had a similar experience that it can leave you completely harrowed for days and days. The Place Beyond the Pines is a much bigger film, scope and budget wise, considering it follows in an episodic fashion of three different stories that are linked as it passes from one to the other. This episodic direction makes it much harder to advertise it correctly and it hasn’t really; it seems like another cops and robbers but it’s far from it.
Side Effects has since witnessed Steven Soderbergh announce his retirement from film citing problems with executives, producers and a lack of respect to filmmakers. This, being his swansong, is a loss to cinema as this is a great film by Soderbergh who had now seemed a lot more stylish, more comfortable with directing. Trailers have painted this in different ways for different people with their own interpretation of what the story would be like, already trying to guess the ending but to not guess makes this film a much more thrilling ride. One with all the highs and lows of drugs – prescription or otherwise.
The Iceman, a film directed by Ariel Vromen (Danika, Rx) and based on the book by Anthony Bruno, relates the real-life tale of mob hitman Richard “The Iceman” Kuklinski, allegedly responsible for in excess of 200 murders.