魔兽世界暴风城声望采用百度引擎6（Baidu 2）Fresh off a surprise history-making Emmy win, Euphoria star Zendaya is back with a holiday special for the hit HBO series this month — and that’s not all that’s in store. With new outings from Pennyworth, Big Mouth, a final season for Chilling Adventures of Sabrina, and more, it’s time to buckle up for a binge-tastic holiday season.
“感觉这几天，王者荣耀对战的难度明显下降了，高手都跑去玩英雄联盟手游了？”一位段位逼近王者的玩家吐槽道。“英雄联盟手游一出，我就删掉了王者荣耀，毕竟英雄联盟才是YYDS。”有玩家在社交媒体上发言。魔兽世界暴风城声望Universal’s new high-octane thrill-ride Nobody brings together some of the most formidable names working in action cinema today: John Wick writer Derek Kolstad, Hardcore Henry director Ilya Naishuller, Atomic Blonde and Deadpool 2 director David Leitch (who is a producer), and, of course… Bob Odenkirk!? That casting is kinda the punchline of this movie about a seemingly regular Joe named Hutch Mansell, a suburban family man suffering from some serious middle-age malaise, whose former life as a take-no-prisoners badass is re-awakened after a home invasion.In this exclusive and extended sit down, Odenkirk – up till now best known as a deft comedian and for his work in Breaking Bad and prequel series Better Call Saul – reveals how his own personal experience with home invasions inspired the idea for the film and the character of Hutch. Plus, the actor goes deep on the movie’s demanding action sequences, including an absolutely brutal encounter on a bus, and channeling the rage of a man whose safety, and that of his family, has been violated.Nobody is in theaters March 26, 2021. On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
4. 呼朋唤友 随心所欲
5. HD 画质与高品质音讯
(Photo by Buena Vista Pictures, Sony Pictures, Warner Bros, TriStar, MGM / Courtesy: Everett Collecti
The two stars of The Upside – an American remake of the hugely successful French dramedy, The Intouchables – have had very different careers. Bryan Cranston gained notoriety as a lovable TV dad, and then a kinda lovable TV anti-hero, before becoming one of the most respected dramatic movie actors of his generation; Kevin Hart got his start on the comedy club circuit before getting his first TV break and eventually becoming one of Hollywood s most bankable comedy stars. Here the two play Name the Review, each reading out snippets from reviews of the other s work and asking each other to guess which series or film s being praised (or eviscerated). Watch above – if only to hear Cranston get his best Snoop Dogg on.The Upside opens in theaters January 11.
Join us weekly as Rotten Tomatoes reports on what s opening, expanding, and coming to the specialty box office. From promising releases from new voices to experimental efforts from storied filmmakers – or perhaps the next indie darling to go the distance for end-of-year accolades – we will break it all down for you here each week in Fresh Indie Finds. This week at the specialty box office, we get further evidence that the 2020 Oscar race for Best Documentary and Best International Film is going to leave everyone disappointed; there are just too many award-worthy features. This week we add a German horror-thriller and dramatic tale of workers on strike in France to the Best International Film short-list and two bio-documentaries that would in any other year be almost assured a spot on the Oscar docs shortlist but will likely not make the cut given this year s staggering competition. And as we look to upcoming indie releases, new trailers from Martin Freeman and Nicolas Cage have piqued our interest.Opening This Weekend
Quentin Tarantino sent out a public message to critics and other attendees of the Cannes Film Festival not to spoil his new movie, Once Upon a Time in Hollywood, and for the most part the first reviews are keeping mum on details. What they are saying, though, is that this Tinseltown fairy tale is another enjoyable but also potentially controversial movie from the director of Pulp Fiction and Inglourious Basterds. Following a lengthy standing ovation, the mixed reactions poured in celebrating the pairing of Leonardo DiCaprio and Brad Pitt, the re-creation of 1969 Hollywood (the town and the pop culture) and hints of its unspeakable final act.Here’s what critics are saying about Once Upon a Time in Hollwood:What exactly are we in for?“A love-letter to the tinsel town of the late 60s? The story of a down-on-his-luck actor and his stuntman? A fairytale retelling of the Manson Family murder spree? The answer is all the above.” Jordan Farley, Total Film / Games Radar“Such a moving film, at once a love letter — and a dream — of the Hollywood that was.” Manohla Dargis, The New York Times“A grand playground for the director to further fetishize old pop culture, to break things and hurt people, and to bring a wide-eyed glee and a robust sense of perversity to the whole craft of moviemaking.” Steve Pond, The Wrap“A lopsided cultural mashup as viewed through Tarantino’s exuberant cinematic filter.” Eric Kohn, IndieWire(Photo by Sony Pictures)How does Once Upon a Time… stack up against Tarantino’s other movies?“If not a career best, it s an extraordinary career summation.” David Sexton, London Evening Standard“In many ways, this is the most modern and realized of his films, a culmination of all the various pastiches to form a love letter to the past and a speculative fiction of what could have been.” Jason Gorber, Slashfilm The film takes its time to build up atmosphere and character. This may very well irk some of his newer fans, but for all of us who fell for QT’s cinema back in the 1990s, it is an absolutely welcome.” Jordan Ruimy, World of Reel“For Tarantino this is an almost soft-hearted – for him – film…a new departure for the filmmaker. And the warmth is welcome.” Fionnuala Halligan, Screen International“It may be the first Tarantino film that leaves with a genuine sense of, wait for it, hope.” Gregory Ellwood, Collider“[It’s] the filmmaker’s weirdest movie…his ultimate hangout movie.” Eric Kohn, IndieWire“The spectacular talkiness of previous Tarantino films is in shorter supply…Quentin Tarantino’s most contemplative movie until it isn’t.” Steve Pond, The Wrap“There is little here that has not been seen from Quentin Tarantino before…frankly, this time I was hoping for something more.” Jo-Anne Titmarsh, HeyUGuys“Tarantino at his most indulgent and unfocused.” Jordan Farley, Total Film / Games RadarIs it also his most personal work?“This is the most personal movie of Tarantino s career. You can feel the effect the Manson murders must have had on a 6 year-old QT living in 1969 L.A.” Jordan Ruimy, World of Reel“You can see it as the work of a 56-year-old artist wondering about his place in a changing industry.” Steve Pond, The Wrap“What Tarantino really seems to want to do with the film is just talk about old stuff he likes.” Richard Lawson, Vanity FairJoel MearesSo it’s also still another pop culture pastiche?“It’s filled with homages to (or outright re-creations of) old TV shows, old movies, old advertising jingles: Tarantino indulges in his obsessions as he gets to direct all the stuff he loved as a kid.” Steve Pond, The Wrap“A clumsy voiceover ticks off the names of spaghetti western directors, from Peroni to Corbucci, as if Tarantino reverse-engineered the script by starting with the callouts and building the narrative from there.” Eric Kohn, IndieWire“Much of the reference-obsessed auteur’s latest is focused on the small screen…this marks an interesting—maybe telling?—shift for the director.” Richard Lawson, Vanity Fair“This homage also has the ache of a requiem.” Manohla Dargis, The New York Times(Photo by Sony Pictures)Can we expect the usual Tarantino type of soundtrack, too?“The Tarantino jukebox gets the kind of workout it hasn’t since “Pulp Fiction” (Roy Head! Paul Revere and the Raiders! Neil Diamond! Vanilla Fudge!)” Steve Pond, The Wrap“The soundtrack is trademark Tarantino – there are fewer deep cuts here, but with a late-’60s soundscape and a big production budget, there are some stupendous songs selected.” Jason Gorber, Slashfilm(Photo by Sony Pictures)Does it do a good job depicting the period?“This film must have the most plausible, immersive depiction of late-Sixties L.A. since they shot films in L.A. in the late Sixties.” Robbie Collin, The Telegraph“Tarantino’s recreation of the Hollywood of 1969 is absolutely gorgeous to behold.” Jordan Ruimy, World of Reel“Tarantino re-creates the Hollywood of 50 years ago with a fantastically detailed and almost swoony time-machine precision…the movie captures how Hollywood, by 1969, was a head-spinningly layered place.” Owen Gleiberman, Variety“The production design is impeccable; when Cliff speeds around Burbank, he’s practically driving through a documentary.”- Eric Kohn, IndieWireHow are Leonardo DiCaprio and Brad Pitt together?“Both stars are fiercely enjoyable to watch here in their first pairing.” Fionnuala Halligan, Screen International“Neither has been better, and you’re witnessing some truly special performances captured for our viewing pleasure…an immediately iconic buddy pair.” Jason Gorber, Slashfilm“The film’s major asset is these two performances, both loose and funny and amiable…They have a beguiling chemistry.” Richard Lawson, Vanity FairJoel MearesWho else stands out?“[Margo Robbie is] the heart and soul of this film.” Jordan Ruimy, World of Reel“Margot Robbie gives a sympathetic portrayal of Tate, Dakota Fanning is intimidatingly sinister…and Lorenza Izzo has a spirited turn.” Peter Bradshaw, The Guardian“Mike Moh as Bruce Lee…is a highlight in a film of many highlights.” Jason Gorber, Slashfilm“The slower moments have delicious touches or wonderful cameos (ladies and gentlemen, Bruce Freakin’ Dern!).” Steve Pond, The Wrap“Familiar faces such as Timothy Olyphant, Luke Perry, Mark Madsen, Lena Dunham and Damien Lewis stand out in small roles.” Gregory Ellwood, ColliderWhat’s the movie’s biggest problems?“The film takes its time, to the point where at times it starts to feel sluggish – but even the slower moments have delicious touches or wonderful cameos.” Steve Pond, The Wrap“There were stretches during my screening when I was a little bored…the lack of real connective tissue is often more frustrating than it is charming.” Richard Lawson, Vanity Fair“[An] issue is the film’s length…Tarantino spends so much time in Rick’s fictional world that he leaves out time for the much more interesting real world.” Jo-Anne Titmarsh, HeyUGuys“He starts to use the narrator more often, breaking the show-don’t-tell mystique, and we wonder why. Isn’t he the master of showing?” Owen Gleiberman, Variety“Pitt’s character is capital-P problematic, absolutely by design – but the transgressive thrill is undeniable, and the artistry mesmerizingly assured.” Robbie Collin, The Telegraph“There is no doubt that this is a very male movie.” Peter Bradshaw, The GuardianAnd how does Tarantino handle a certain notorious massacre?“[It’s] a hazily freewheeling Tarantinification of the horrific events.” Robbie Collin, The Telegraph Entirely outrageous, disorientating, irresponsible, and also brilliant.” Peter Bradshaw, The Guardian“The murders themselves must be the single most shocking sequence in Tarantino’s filmography for a number of reasons: one moment made me groan “oh no” out loud.”- Robbie Collin, The Telegraph“Some may find [it] daring and others disturbing…time will tell whether general audiences believe the film commemorates or exploits the horrors of 1969 and its victims.” Jason Gorber, Slashfilm(Photo by Sony Pictures)Is it too violent?“Sensationally violent even by Quentin s high standards.” David Sexton, London Evening Standard“There are some shocking happenings from a gore standpoint although compared to other Tarantino fare it’s tempered a bit.” Gregory Ellwood, Collider“Suffice it to say that those starved for stylized violence will get their bone and like it.” Charles Bramesco, Birth.Movies.Death“When the movie’s truly gnarly spate of violence happens, it’s both grimly cathartic and revolting, a brief, horrific riot of crunch and gush that comes across a bit too gleeful.” Richard Lawson, Vanity FairSo we should just see it for ourselves?“[Has] its fair share of problems…but it’s a film peppered with scenes of such magnificence [that its] diversions are worth taking.” Jordan Farley, Total Film / Games Radar Chris Evans took a break from his Marvel superhero duties in 2013 to star in Bong Joon-ho s sci-fi movie Snowpiercer. Based on the 1982 French graphic novel Le Transperceneige, the story followed a high-speed, non-stop bullet train filled with the final remnants of the human race as a second Ice Age turned the planet into an unlivable, post-climate change wasteland.The inhabitants on-board the locomotive represent a sampling of a society that was all but wiped out. The overcrowded back-end of the train is where the underprivileged exist, forced to follow the various orders handed down by militia, while they eat gelatinous blocks of protein for every meal. Contrasting this gritty despair is that of the passengers residing in the front of the train. Here, it s like a high-class vacation every day, where the elite are pampered with all sorts of perks like sushi, pedicures, and lavish nighttime parties.Bong s film was widely celebrated, so it wasn t too surprising when it was announced two years later that a Snowpiercer TV series was in development. A pilot was ordered in 2016, and TNT ordered the series in 2018.It s been four years since the news hit, though. During that time, the project has been hit with a flurry of setbacks. Behind-the-scenes creative disputes and the shuffling of the project — it was moved from TNT to TBS, and then back again — has kept the series stuck in development hell.After all this time, it is looking like the small-screen adaptation of this futuristic dystopian tale is finally on a hopeful trajectory. So let s get into the nitty-gritty and explore everything we know about the upcoming Snowpiercer TV series.A STELLAR CAST IS ON BOARD(Photo by Monica Burns/Turner)For such a high-concept TV series, one would expect a collection of top-notch actors to come along for the ride, and the ensemble brought together for the TNT series is pretty impressive. After 19 years, Academy Award-winner Jennifer Connelly (Alita: Battle Angel) returns to television — anyone remember the short-lived procedural, The $treet? — to play first-class passenger and head of hospitality Melanie Cavill. Tony Award–winner Daveed Diggs, who is best known for his roles in the musical Hamilton and his feature writing debut Blindspotting, plays former police detective Layton Well, a man who lives in squalor in the back of the train.Other actors featured in the show s cast include Mickey Sumner (American Made), Tony Award-winner Lena Hall (Hedwig and the Angry Inch), Annalise Basso (Slender Man), Steven Ogg (The Walking Dead), and Timothy V. Murphy (Sons of Anarchy).EXPECT MORE CLASS STRUGGLES, SOCIAL POLITICS, AND SOME EPIC WORLD-BUILDING(Photo by TNT)In the new series, the constantly-moving, self-sustaining train that is known to its inhabitants as the Rattling Ark will still be there. But while we re getting the futuristic visuals of this post-apocalyptic version of Noah s Ark — along with the similar themes of class, race, and social politics featured in the graphic novel and movie — the mechanics of the Snowpiercer world will be expanded. As a fan of the film and reading the scripts, it broadens the world exponentially. And that s one of the advantages of TV: you have time, series star Diggs previously told IGN. So the politics that are hinted at in the film are explored in much more depth, and the mechanism of the train [is explored further] — just the little things that create a world, world specificity. During a panel at the 2017 Television Critics Association press tour, TNT boss Kevin Reilly teased a central mystery that would be the throughline in season 1, saying it would focus on characters stuck together in an intense environment in a game of survival. Diggs further touched on the class commentary featured in the series at the program s NYCC panel.“Anyone who’s from a marginalized community knows there’s a kind of togetherness that comes out of necessity, and a feeling of family and lack of lying from having to band together,” Diggs said. “So there are some good things, but no amenities. It’s pretty bleak; it’s hard to raise children with no resources. They’re dealing with truly extreme circumstances, so the idea that there’s something to fight for is pretty intense.”A SHOWRUNNER SHAKE-UP SLOWED EVERYTHING DOWN (Photo by Michael Kovac/Getty Images)A year after TNT ordered Snowpiercer to series, Josh Friedman (War of the Worlds) was brought on to run the show. Just weeks later, after production officially began, Friedman was replaced by Orphan Black co-creator Graeme Manson (pictu
Charlize Theron and Renee Zellweger. (Photo by Robyn Beck/AFP via Getty Images)The Academy Awards held its annual nominee luncheon Monday at a new location, the Dolby Ballroom at the Loews Hotel in Hollywood. The Academy of Motion Picture Arts Sciences made the decision two years ago to shorten this year s awards season by two weeks, which resulted in the loss of their preferred home for the event, the Beverly Hilton.Recommended: The Full List of 2020 Oscar NomineesRecommended: Oscar Nominees Gallery – See the Stars with their Certified Fresh trophiesA final chance to socialize with fellow honorees and snap the iconic class photo, the AMPAS luncheon is often touted as a highlight of the season. Littered with stars like Brad Pitt, Leonardo DiCaprio, Robert De Niro, and Charlize Theron, it s hard to walk three steps without bumping into an iconic filmmaker. We spotted Matthew A. Cherry, director of animated short favorite Hair Love, snapping a picture with Knives Out director Rian Johnson and chatting animatedly with double-nominee Cynthia Erivo (Best Actress, Best Song), and Robert De Niro laughing with co-star Al Pacino in front of the DJ booth.But the event isn t just about star-gazing – though it definitely is that. Read below for our recap of highlights from this year s Oscar nominees luncheon.A shortened season keeps some stars awayCynthia Erivo and Brad Pitt. (Photo by Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images)As always, the luncheon was a star-studded affair, but it was hard not to notice the note-worthy names who opted to stay home. Supporting Actor nominees Tom Hanks, Joe Pesci, and Anthony Hopkins did not attend, while Best Actor noms Antonio Banderas, Adam Driver, and Joaquin Phoenix also skipped the lunch. Banderas is still on the stage in Spain, while Driver just finished a week at SNL, and our media-shy Oscar frontrunner Phoenix (an advocate for the luncheon s choice to feature a plant-based menu) is likely taking a breather before the last stretch. Bombshell nominee Margot Robbie, who s currently on the Birds of Prey press tour, and Saoirse Ronan were also absent. Most shockingly, double nominee Scarlett Johansson stayed away from her first invitation to the event. Another unfortunate casualty of the shortened awards season is that many stars are likely too exhausted from the non-stop stream of parties, screenings, awards shows, and speeches.1917 embraces its frontrunner statusDean-Charles Chapman, Krysty Wilson-Cairns, and George MacKay for 1917. (Photo by Bryan Beasley)1917 stars George MacKay and Dean-Charles Chapman showed up to celebrate with cinematographer Roger Deakins, director Sam Mendes, composer Thomas Newman, and co-writer Krysty Wilson-Cairns who, were all nominated. The lack of acting nominations didn t dampen the two young actors spirits, either. Are you kidding? Today s great! said MacKay when we asked how he was doing before the event kicked off. And he has reason to be optimistic: 1917 has been raking in the hardware, recently adding a Producers Guild win and a Directors Guild win for the one-shot WWII epic. Mendes also seems to have finally embraced his frontrunner status; gone is the shocked expression he gave after his Best Director and Best Drama wins at the Golden Globes. The Skyfall director walked into the luncheon beaming, later snapping a comical photo with fellow nom Rian Johnson, who forwarded it to friend Edgar Wright, who then affectionately posted it on Twitter. Cinematography favorite Roger Deakins also took his buzz in stride, as is his famously laid-back nature; he has been here before, he joked, adding, I just try to enjoy the day. Parasite team continues to woo voters and rack-up frequent flyer milesTaika Waititi and Bong Joon-ho Joel MearesLast year, Lady Gaga was the biggest source of fascination for the Oscar elites. This year, that distinction falls to Parasite director Bong Joon-ho and his ever-present translator and fellow filmmaker Sharon Choi. Choi, who has been everywhere with Joon-ho this season delivering perfectly timed translations, joked that she might stumble at the finish. She told Rotten Tomatoes, I am almost scared the Oscars is where I might finally mess up. We re betting that won t happen, but we re all but assured to see Choi on the Oscar stage and the film s team will undoubtedly continue to own every room they step in. A constant of the season has been that when Team Parasite arrives, everyone – from Brad Pitt to Quentin Tarantino – takes notice. Parasite helmer Bong had to hop a flight to Rotterdam straight after the luncheon, where he is set to premiere a black-and-white print of his socio-political thriller at the Rotterdam Film Festival.QT looks to make history with another Screenplay winQuentin Tarantino. (Photo by Kevin Winter/Getty Images)Once Upon A Time In Hollywood writer-director Quentin Tarantino also made an entrance, sporting a throwback bowling shirt and a pretty happy disposition considering the grind of the season. With a steady energy that hasn t wavered over the past weeks, the two-time Oscar winner chatted animatedly with his fellow nominees and the assorted press. He told Rotten Tomatoes that he obviously hopes the film wins in every category, but the Best Original Screenplay Oscar would be especially meaningful for him. It s a historic thing only one other guy has won three Original Screenplay Oscars, he said. If he wins for Once Upon A Time In Hollywood, he would join Woody Allen (he s the one other guy ) and be on track to maybe surpass him with his rumored final film.And the class favorites are