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亚博链接注册采用百度引擎3(Baidu 4)This week s Ketchup brings you more headlines from the world of film development news, covering such titles as Creed III, Firestarter, and Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse 2.This WEEK S TOP STORYIP MAN S DONNIE YEN JOINS JOHN WICK CHAPTER 4(Photo by Axelle/Bauer-Griffin/Getty Images)John Wick (Certified Fresh at 86%) could have just been a very well-produced action revenge thriller, but the film s star Keanu Reeves, director Chad Stahelski, and screenwriter Derek Kolstad figured out a winning formula has has led to sequels and even a spinoff series focused on its secret world of assassins. Production on John Wick: Chapter 4 has been held back a little bit by both the COVID-19 pandemic (and scheduling conflicts with Reeves other upcoming #4 sequel, The Matrix 4, scheduled for 12/22/2021), but the pieces are finally coming together for filming to happen at locations in France, Germany, and Japan this summer. Just last week, we learned that pop star Rina Sawayama will make her acting debut in a lead role in John Wick: Chapter 4, and now we know about another big addition to the cast. Hong Kong superstar Donnie Yen has recently increased his Hollywood profile with roles in films like Rogue One: A Star Wars Story (Certified Fresh at 84%) and Disney s live-action Mulan (Certified Fresh at 72%), and next, he will co-star in John Wick: Chapter 4  as an old friend of Wick s who shares many of his experiences and enemies. John Wick: Chapter 4 is currently scheduled for May 27, 2022. Finally, in what is probably a coincidence, both Donnie Yen and Keanu Reeves have been rumored in recent years to be in consideration for the role of Marvel s Namor the Sub-Mariner, with Yen even Tweeting this audition picture. Marvel Studios has made no official Namor announcements.Other Top Headlines1. ISSA RAE JOINS INTO THE SPIDER-VERSE SEQUEL AS SPIDER-WOMAN (Photo by Elizabeth Goodenough/Everett Collection)Some weeks reveal certain trends in development news, and this week, the theme involves stars on the upswing landing big new projects with the potential of expanding their careers. Let s start with Issa Rae, whose popular YouTube series Awkward Black Girl led to the acclaimed HBO series Insecure (Fresh at 96%), which likewise led to a supporting role in The Hate U Give (Certified Fresh at 97%) and lead roles in The Photograph (Fresh at 74%), and The Lovebirds (Fresh at 65%). Issa Rae will also provide the voice of Jessica Drew, AKA Spider-Woman, in the upcoming sequel to Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse (Certified Fresh at 97%) as the sequel s first new cast member. It is not yet known if Rae might also be in the running to play the role also suspected to be Jessica Drew in the untitled female-centric Spider-Man spinoff that director Olivia Wilde is currently developing (though it s also worth noting that there have been a few different Marvel heroes all called Spider-Woman). The Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse sequel is currently scheduled for release on October 7, 2022. Although Shameik Moore and Hailee Steinfeld are both confirmed to be returning, other stars like Nicolas Cage (as Spider-Man Noir) and John Mulaney (as Peter Porker/Spider-Ham) haven t yet been announced.2. DWAYNE JOHNSON AND YAHYA ABDUL-MATEEN II TEAM UP FOR EMERGENCY CONTACT (Photo by Priscilla Grant, Elizabeth Goodenough/Everett Collection)Yahya Abdul-Mateen II is not yet a household name, but his face is becoming more and more familiar following breakout roles in two DC Comics projects, first as the villain Black Manta in Aquaman (Fresh at 65%), and then as nope-we re-not-spoiling-it in HBO s Watchmen (Fresh at 96%). Roles in US and The Trial of the Chicago 7 will also soon be followed by performances in the Candyman reboot (8/27/2021), The Matrix 4 (12/22/2021), and Aquaman 2 (12/16/2022) (for which he is currently preparing). Abdul-Mateen II and Dwayne Johnson are teaming up to produce an action movie set in Austin, Texas for Warner Bros. called Emergency Contact, in which Abdul-Mateen II will also star (it s not yet known if Johnson will have a supporting role, but it sounds like he s not the film s star). The premise of Emergency Contact is being kept secret for now, except that it s a high-concept, high-octane action film set in Austin, and that the screenwriters also worked with Dwayne Johnson on his upcoming DC Comics movie Black Adam (7/29/2022).3. SAMARA WEAVING LEADS NEW ADDITIONS TO CAST OF DAMIEN CHAZELLE S BABYLON(Photo by Priscilla Grant/Everett Collection)Damien Chazelle, who won an Academy Award for directing La La Land (Certified Fresh at 91%), and who also directed Whiplash (Certified Fresh at 94%) and First Man (Certified Fresh at 87%), has been trying to get his movie Babylon about Hollywood in the 1920s going for a few years now (much of that delay was caused by COVID-19, obviously). Babylon is going to feature a large ensemble cast led by Brad Pitt and Margot Robbie, which will now also include Samara Weaving (Ready or Not), Max Mingella (The Social Network), Lukas Haas (Witness), Eric Roberts (The Pope of Greenwich Village), and rocker-turned-actor Flea of the band Red Hot Chili Peppers. Katherine Waterston, who co-starred with Joaquin Phoenix in Inherent Vice, also joined Babylon in a separate announcement. Paramount Pictures has scheduled Babylon for a limited release on December 25, 2022 which will then platform to a wide release on January 6, 2023.4. ROBERT DE NIRO, ANYA TAYLOR-JOY, CHRIS ROCK, AND TAYLOR SWIFT AMONG NEW ADDITIONS TO DAVID O. RUSSELL S LATEST ENSEMBLE (Photo by JA/Everett Collection)Another director who is assembling an ambitious ensemble for his next project is David O. Russell, whose last film six years ago was the 2015 Miracle Mop movie Joy, starring Jennifer Lawrence. We ve known for a while now that the leads in his next film will be Christian Bale and Margot Robbie, supported by John David Washington, Rami Malek, and Zoe Saldana. This week, however, the cast list sort of ballooned to include Robert De Niro, Mike Myers, Alessandro Nivola, Timothy Olyphant, Andrea Riseborough, Chris Rock, Matthias Schoenaerts, Michael Shannon, Anya Taylor-Joy, and pop singer Taylor Swift, in a relatively rare acting performance (Swift s first since Cats). Both the premise and the title of this film are currently being kept secret by 20th Century Studios. Having said that, past reports have described the lead characters as being a doctor and a lawyer who form an unlikely partnership. 5. JONATHAN MAJORS TO PLAY ADONIS NEXT OPPONENT IN CREED III(Photo by The Washington Post/Getty Images)Even lifelong Rocky fans probably have to admit that the franchise was seriously struggling before it was revived in 2015 with the spinoff Creed (Certified Fresh at 95%), which turned the focus towards Adonis Creed, the son of Rocky s friend Apollo, as played by Michael B. Jordan. That film was followed by Creed II (Certified Fresh at 83%), in which Creed squared off against another son of a famous boxer, Ivan Drago, who killed Apollo in Rocky IV (Rotten at 40%). We don t yet know the premise for Creed III (with which Michael B. Jordan will make his feature film directorial debut), but we do now know that Adonis new boxing opponent will be played by Jonathan Majors of HBO s Lovecraft Country. As expected, fans were quick to speculate about who Majors might play, with the most common guess being the son (or some other relative) of Clubber Lang, who was played in Rocky III (Fresh at 63%) by Mr. T, whose last major role was over 10 years ago in Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs (Certified Fresh at 86%). It is not yet known how the recent acquisition of MGM by Amazon might impact the theatrical release of Creed III.6. TIFFANY HADDISH TO PORTRAY FLORENCE GRIFFITH JOYNER IN NEW BIOPIC(Photo by Michele K. Short/Universal Pictures)The recent career of Tiffany Haddish has been so prolific and ubiquitous that it might be easy to forget that her breakout role in Girls Trip (Certified Fresh at 91%) came just four years ago in 2017. Haddish hasn t had that much time to expand into other genres besides comedy, but she is indeed taking her shot at an ambitious dramatic role that will also require (ostensibly) a good amount of physical personal training, as she is producing and will star in a biopic about the life of three-time Olympic gold medalist Florence Griffith Joyner, popularly known as Flo-Jo. Florence Griffith Joyner (who died in 1998) was an American track and field athlete who in 1988 set still-standing world records in both the 100 meter and 200 meter dash, and then retired less than a year later. Tiffany Haddish will also be producing a documentary series about Flo-Jo as a companion to the narrative feature.7. GLENN CLOSE JOINS TWINS-STYLE COMEDY BROTHERS(Photo by Sony Pictures Classics)A little over a year ago, The Weekly Ketchup reported Avengers: Infinity War co-stars Josh Brolin and Peter Dinklage were signed to co-star in a Twins-style comedy called Brothers for director Macon Blair (I Don t Feel At Home in This World Anymore, Certified Fresh at 89%). Before we get to this week s actual news, this is a good place to remind everyone that the Marvel Cinematic Universe is now so big that its list of illustrious alumni is massive. That being said, yes, Brothers is going to feature another MCU star, and that will be Glenn Close, who appeared in Guardians of the Galaxy (Certified Fresh at 92%) as the leader of the Nova Corps. Close s role in Brothers isn t yet known, but an obvious guess is that she could be playing the mother of the two siblings played by Brolin and Dinklage. (Collider also pointed out that Glenn Close did play the mother of Ed Helms and Owen Wilson in the similarly-titled Father Figures in 2017.)8. IT: CHAPTER TWO ALUM JOINS REBOOT OF STEPHEN KING ADAPTATION FIRESTARTER(Photo by Michael Tran/Getty Images)One of the more memorable kills in IT: Chapter Two (Fresh at 62%) is the moment when a young girl is pulled under the bleachers by Pennywise the evil clown. That girl was played by 8-year-old Ryan Kiera Armstrong, who is now 11, and she has been cast as the lead in another Stephen King adaptation, the reboot of Firestarter, which was first adapted as a 1984 movie (Rotten at 37%) starring Drew Barrymore. The announcement of Armstrong s casting came along with a set photo of Armstrong in character, wearing a jacket that looks like it might have been in or around, you know, a fire. Armstrong joins a cast that includes the already announced Zac Efron as her father (originally played by David Keith) and Michael Greyeyes as the Native American government agent assigned to befriend her (controversially played by George C. Scott in the original film). Former ER star Gloria Reuben also landed a Firestarter role this week.9. ALICIA SILVERSTONE RETURNS TO HIGH SCHOOL IN REBEL WILSON COMEDY SCHOOL YEAR(Photo by ©Paramount Pictures courtesy Everett Collection)It has been over 25 years since the now-classic teen comedy Clueless (Certified Fresh at 81%), and the career of its star Alicia Silverstone has taken her a lot of places, including Gotham City as Batgirl (Batman Robin, Rotten at 12%). Silverstone, now 44, is signed to return to high school (sort of) in the Paramount Players high school comedy Senior Year. Rebel Wilson will star in Senior Year as a cheerleader who wakes up from a coma after 20 years to return to her high school to regain her status and claim the prom queen crown that eluded her. On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.

1. 亚博链接注册
这个奋起直追的态势足以让业界人士津津乐道。比起端游峰会的冷清,CJ期间的手游活动和发布预告,玩家群情沸腾,游戏厂商嘴里谈论的,也三句不离“移动”。 (Photo by Columbia, Madhouse, and Warner Bros.)“Know Your Critic” is a column in which we interview Tomatometer-approved critics about their screening and reviewing habits, pet peeves, and personal favorites.After quitting her day job to focus on entertainment writing full-time on /Film, Hoai-Tran Bui has since become one of their lead critics. Like most young Vietnamese-Americans, she is of the first generation to be born here, her parents having left Vietnam after the Fall of Saigon in the 1970s and the communist takeover of the country. Bui s mother s upbringing in a French-speaking school in Vietnam translated to bookshelves in America filled with Western classics like Jane Eyre, Les Miserables, and Little Women. Those, along with Studio Ghibli films like Castle in the Sky, Kiki s Delivery Service, Spirited Away, and Princess Mononoke ( A lot of blood and gore in that one for an eight-year-old child ) were the foundations of Bui s writing aspirations, and making it onto the Tomatometer as a film critic. Bui talks now about a movie world transitioning back to something approaching normalcy, along with the things she watched during quarantine that she would ve liked to have seen in theaters, and settling long-running Disney debates.Hoai-Tran Bui is a staff critic at /Film, and co-hosts the Trekking Through Time and Space podcast. Find her on Twitter: @htranbui.Theaters are opening up again. Have you been back yet?Quiet Place II was my first one, and then In the Heights was the next day. So I went from not going to theaters for over a year to going to the theaters twice in a row. Actually, the day that I went to see In the Heights, I went to see the Wong Kar-wai retrospective special that they re doing at the Lincoln Center in New York. Then the In the Heights screening showed up, and I was like, I ll just do both. So I went to see three movies in theaters within two days.It was great, but it was surreal. Still doing social distancing, but because these are both just press screenings, they re just like, Sit where you want, but also don t sit next to people. That was nice, although I feel like it kind of diminished some of the effects of seeing both of these movies in theaters. Because A Quiet Place was very much about that communal theater experience, everyone gasping and holding their breath at the same time, but as for Quiet Place II, and I feel like this also led into my thoughts on the movie, which I think were also lightened up on that aspect, it felt less like that communal experience because we re all just kind of far apart and there s only six other people in theater.What movie did you watch last year during quarantine that you wish you saw in theaters?I would ve liked to see Bill Ted Face the Music in theaters, less so for seeing on the big screen and more so for seeing the people, just because it s a movie that, like a lot of comedies, it demands being seen with a bunch of people, and laughing by yourself with your computer on your lap isn t as fun as laughing with a group of people with the same jokes. I think Face the Music came at such a specific time that it was this hopeful movie about coming together, about facing the odds as humanity, and that felt very resonant during the pandemic and during quarantine. That one made me a little emotional, even. But I feel like even seeing that together with a bunch of people would ve been even more impactful. I don t even know how it would play now, just because I feel like the timing of it was so specific to the fatigue that we re feeling during COVID. But I feel like that one, I would ve liked to see with people, just to share in our misery together and our hope for something that can come through and still make us laugh.(Photo by Columbia/Everett Collection)What s required viewing for you?The Before trilogy. They have such great, effortlessly written scripts, and one that feels so natural and organic and yet also is rife with so much character drama and building and dynamics within it. There s an ebb and flow within the movie, within the dialogue, and even though it s completely plotless, there is a plot within what these characters are saying to each other and how they re interacting with each other. Every movie is such an interesting snapshot of each age, too, that altogether they become this experiment with time that I think Richard Linklater has tried to recapture with a lot of his later movies, with Boyhood, for example.What s the hardest review you ever had to write?One that was more recent and which I just spent a lot of time on because it was something that was so personal to me. That s Raya and the Last Dragon. I spent a couple of days writing that. That one I kind of turned into part review, part personal essay. Raya and the Last Dragon, in particular, because it was Disney s big Southeast Asian animated movie. It was going to have Disney s first Southeast Asian princess, it had Kelly Marie Tran, who s a Vietnamese-American actress, so there s just a lot riding into that movie. I had a lot of complicated feelings with it because I thought it was good to an extent, but it didn t quite fulfill all of the promises of diversity and representation that it was billed to do and, in the process, I think lost a lot of what could ve made it good by trying to be so big and universal and ended up being nothing very specific.So I spent a couple days just picking that apart, both the movie itself and my own personal feelings about it. I think I wrote something pretty good. Before I started writing film criticism, I remember my journalism class, they always talked about how you shouldn t put yourself into the story. It should be as unbiased and as distant as possible. Of course, going into film criticism, it s all about your own personal opinions and beliefs and your own personal relationship and how this movie affected you. I can t help but making a lot of the reviews that I write very personal, deeply personal at that. I think often the better ones I write are the personal ones, the ones where I draw on some of that experience.I do feel kind of weird sometimes because I feel like I m exploiting my own personal life for other people s entertainment in a way, other people s pleasures, and it always feels a little weird to me that I m just putting little pieces of myself out there in these tiny personal essays about movies. But I think that that s the way that people interact with art anyways, the best way to communicate how something moves me or something affects me. So Raya and the Last Dragon, for sure, was one that I spent a lot of time thinking of.Then another one that was deeply personal, too, but wasn t really a review, was this piece I wrote about Da 5 Bloods. The depiction of Vietnamese characters in that movie, honestly, were the best attempt by any Hollywood movie so far, but still falls extraordinary flat because it tries to, I think, connect the Black Lives Matter movement and effects and legacy in a way that doesn t totally cohere. I wrote about that, and I wrote about my own personal thoughts watching that movie with my mom, actually, and the kind of mixed feelings I had, and her thoughts on the Vietnam War and about the American response and involvement in the Vietnam War. That was always really interesting to me, and it was something that was a little bit tangled and knotty, and I don t think I fully picked it apart and untangled it as much as I could ve. I haven t gone back to read it because a lot of pieces that I find deeply personal, I don t like to read again and be like, Oh, well, I could ve written that better, because now it s out there, I don t want to think about it anymore. But, at the same time, it s something that I put a lot of thought and care into.(Photo by Warner Bros./Everett Collection)What s a Rotten movie you love?I feel like there s a lot of cooler answers, but Wonder Woman 1984. I gave it a positive review, and I was one of the first wave of people to give it a positive review. Then the Rotten Tomatoes score slowly went down and then nose-dived. But I stand by my positive assessment of it. I think that it is a movie that moved me, and I acknowledge the flaws that it had, but I feel like those were minimal compared to how the movie itself worked for me. Speaking of Bill Ted Face the Music, I feel like it falls in the similar vein of being a movie that comes at a certain time that it feels very important and optimistic and has that bent during the quarantine times. So that obviously affected me a lot because of that. But I think, even so, it s a fun, optimistic, loud, very goofy movie, and that s the kind of movie that I unapologetically enjoy.What s a Certified Fresh movie you don t like?I didn t love Once Upon a Time in Hollywood. I m actually a fan of Quentin Tarantino, and I actually really liked Hateful Eight, which is a movie that most people disliked. Hateful Eight is such a nasty, mean movie that I felt like was Tarantino looking inwards at how his displays of violence are seen in the general public and saying, Hey, this is actually awful, and I m going to make you look and make you feel terrible about it, and I loved that. I thought that was so self-aware and interesting.Once Upon a Time in Hollywood, I actually don t mind the lightness of it. I don t mind the hangout element of it. I think that that part of that was actually my favorite part of it, and the idea of these men who are on the cusp of being redundant and no longer being a part of that big cultural core was really interesting and also kind of this self-aware thing that a lot of auteurs like Quentin Tarantino and Martin Scorsese are doing in their late stages of their career. They re looking back at their lives and their careers, and they re saying, Oh, we re no longer viable anymore. That was interesting.I feel like the Manson stuff and how that looms over the entire movie and casts a whole shadow over the movie doesn t really work for me and, as a result, just makes that final act feel so intensely out of left field that I left the movie with a bad taste in my mouth. I ve also never felt that kind of same interest and fascination with the Manson family murders as I think a lot of American people do. Coming from Vietnam, we kind of came after that whole 1969 cultural touchstone pivot, and it s not something that s part of my own cultural memory. I ve always thought that the fascination with the Manson family has been a bit on the ghoulish side, so painting Charles Manson as this big monstrous villain and making 1969 this big cultural turning point and these murders this big cultural turning point is not really interesting to me and just doesn t work as well for me as I think that the movie wants it to.And, of course, there s the whole Bruce Lee scene, which I thought was completely unnecessary. I think that they could ve used any other New Age Hollywood actor in that. They could ve used Chuck Norris, for example. I felt like it would have the same effect versus Bruce Lee, whereas when I was watching it in the theater and everyone was laughing at everything that the Bruce Lee character said, it just felt very uncomfortable to me. I did not like that, although that itself didn t tank the movie for me. It was just the entire, I guess, approach to this being the center of the world, this being this big turning point. That just didn t feel like, to me, something so exciting and interesting as I think the movie and a lot of its lovers feel.(Photo by Madhouse./Courtesy Everett Collection)What was the movie that made you want to be a critic?Satoshi Kon s Millennium Actress was a movie that just opened my eyes to what movies can do and be because it s sort of this non-linear movie that plays with both reality and fiction. It follows this young girl who meets this man in World War II Japan, and she s a young child, and she falls in love with him, and she decides that she s going to spend her whole life trying to find him. To do that, she decides that she s going to become an actress and be on the biggest stage so that he ll find her again. The movie is so interesting about it. It s framed around these two documentary filmmakers who are interviewing her as she s an older actress, having retired, and she s talking about her life. The entire movie plays through this story that she s telling, and it goes between her real life and the movies that she stars in, in which she always stars as a young woman who s pining after someone and always trying to find someone, so it s this reflection of her reality and her fictional career.The way that it switches between both and the way that the line blurs between that reality and fiction was so interesting and eye-opening for me. Of course, the ending in that movie is so quick and easy and something that you can t even do in a lot of live-action, too, because there are shots that linger for a fraction of a second, and in live-action, that would be something that you have to set up. It takes a lot more time to do it. But in animation, you can just throw it in there, and that s fine. I think that that to me not only opened me up to filmmaking and movies but also to the potential for animation, which I m a big flag-bearer for. But, yeah, that movie itself was like, Wow, movies can do this. Stories can be told out of order, and things can be this reality-blurring thing. I was really enamored with that movie, and that kind of set me on that path.On Rotten Tomatoes, readers are currently voting on their favorite Disney animated movies. So: Lion King or Hercules?The Lion King, for sure. It s the gold standard for Disney renaissance movies, and Hercules kind of comes in that late era where it s very self-effacing and self-referencing, which is fun but doesn t age nearly as well.Beauty and the Beast versus Little Mermaid.Ooh, that s actually an interesting one because Beauty and the Beast is my personal favorite. Little Mermaid is the one that did kick off the entire Disney renaissance of the 90s, but I m going to have to go with Beauty and the Beast. I think it s a masterpiece.A lot of people went nostalgic with their movie-watching during quarantine. Did you re-watch something that surprised you?Happy Feet. The George Miller movie before Mad Max: Fury Road. I was shocked by how dark that movie is. I thought it was just, as I remembered, a movie about a tap-dancing penguin, but it gets dark. It starts to be about pollution, and it becomes this epic Lord of the Rings-style journey across the Arctic, and it almost ends on this extremely bleak note where the penguin is stuck inside this aquarium and thinks he s never going to leave, and you re like, What is this movie? Why is it terrifying? Hoai-Tran Bui is a staff critic at /Film, and co-hosts the Trekking Through Time and Space podcast. Find her on Twitter: @htranbui.

2. 公平游戏环境
从技术角度看,手机平台最大的问题就是算力低、操作维度少。很多中低端安卓用户连“吃鸡”游戏都跑不动,他们显然不会成为“3A手游”的玩家。像《怪物猎人:世界》《血源诅咒》这种以操作复杂闻名的主机大作,如果移植到手机,简直无法操作。亚博链接注册The Babadook, the revenge drama The Nightingale (82%).The Full Top 10: Jul 26-28The Lion King (2019) 52% – .52 million (0.77 million total)Once Upon a Time... In Hollywood (2019) 85% – .35 million (.35 million total)Spider-Man: Far From Home (2019) 90% – .20 million (4.45 million total)Toy Story 4 (2019) 97% – .87 million (5.62 million total)Crawl (2019) 83% – .00 million (.46 million total)Yesterday (2019) 63% – .00 million (.34 million total)Aladdin (2019) 57% – .78 million (5.92 million total)Stuber (2019) 42% – .67 million (.10 million total)Annabelle Comes Home (2019) 65% – .56 million (.73 million total)The Farewell (2019) 97% – .55 million (.68 million total)

3. 激战团竞模式
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 have a horror film about a sinister dress, an atmospheric teen thriller from writer-director Jennifer Reeder, and a SXSW favorite about a troubled college freshman who s revisited by his childhood imaginary friend. In our spotlight section, we have the French love story Portrait of a Lady on Fire, and in our indie trailer section, we have a new clip from a film co-starring Peter Dinklage and the second trailer for the Shia LaBeouf-penned and Alma Har el-directed Honey Boy.Opening This Weekend

4. 呼朋唤友 随心所欲
If you have a suggestion for a movie or show you think we should do an episode on, let us know in the comments, or email us at rtiswrong@rottentomatoes.com.Meet the hostsJacqueline Coley is an editor at Rotten Tomatoes, with a focus on awards and indie coverage but with a passion for everything, from the MCU to musicals and period pieces. Coley is a regular moderator at conventions and other events, can be seen on Access Hollywood and other shows, and will not stand Constantine slander of any kind. Follow Jacqueline on Twitter: @THATjacqueline.Mark Ellis is a comedian and contributing editor for Rotten Tomatoes. He currently hosts the Rotten Tomatoes series Versus, among others, and can be seen co-hosting the sports entertainment phenomenon Movie Trivia Schmoedown. His favorite Star Wars movie is Jedi (guess which one!), his favorite person is actually a dog (his beloved stepdaughter Mollie), and – thanks to this podcast – he s about to watch Burlesque for the first time in his life. Follow Mark on Twitter: @markellislive.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.WrestleMania 37 streams Saturday, April 10 and Sunday, April 11, exclusively on Peacock. To find out more go to PeacockTV.com/WWE.

5. HD 画质与高品质音讯

6. 团队合作

7. 官方资讯

Version 6.36.92022-01-19

9.35.2 5月喜迎整体来看手游代理费用是比较低的,这也意味着相对来说风险也就比较低,即使失败了,也不会对自身经济造成太大影响。从玩家数量来看,这几年玩端游的人越来越少,大家更多的都是比较爱玩手机游戏,这种情况下,手游玩家不断增加,基本不用担心玩家少。
Gerard Butler’s Has Fallen series is still bringing the action crowds: Angel Has Fallen s .25 million debut is a virtual dead match for previous entry London s .6 million opening. But with Angel the most expensive film in the franchise yet, financiers are also going to be hoping for some hefty international bucks.King of the Crop: I’ve Fallen, But Can Still Get Up To #1(Photo by Simon Varsano / © Lionsgate / courtesy Everett Collection)Angel Has Fallen has gotten into the positive side of Butler’s box office history with a .25 million start, but will it have enough in the tank to recoup its million budget? Olympus Has Fallen was the highest-grossing domestically of the series with .92 million. But it only grossed .34 million overseas resulting in the million production coming up in the red. London Has Fallen dipped at home with just .5 million, but more than doubled the international haul of the first film with 3.23 million. Hence, the green light for Angel.With 39% on the Tomatometer, the movie ranks somewhere in the middle critically for Butler. Compare it to previous entries: 49% and 26%, respectively. This for an actor who has never top-lined a film registering higher than 60%, achieved by RocknRolla and 300 both. With March openings, the Fallen films grossed multiples of 3.25 and 2.88 over their opening weekends. August box office history suggests that should decrease even more, marking Angel for somewhere around a million domestic total, leaving international the duty of making up the rest to the tune of 2 million to match London. Top 10 and Beyond: A Mild Time At The Movies(Photo by Eric Zachanowich/ TM & copyright © Fox Searchlight Pictures)Last week’s top film, Good Boys, which many were expecting to repeat, dropped 45% to .7 million. That puts it at .05 million after 10 days, which puts it about right in line with a more kid-appropriate August release in David Lowery’s remake of Disney’s Pete’s Dragon, which finished with over million. Universal’s primary cash cow, the Fast Furious series, may be showing signs of wear and tear in the U.S., but Hobbs Shaw just opened in China to the tune of 0 million this weekend. That brings its global total to over 8 million – the 8th highest of 2019. Its 7 million at home is still one of the lower bars of the series.Fox Searchlight’s Ready or Not had a lot of support from critics this week (Certified Fresh at 87% on Tomatometer) and many were hoping it would have opened stronger than it did: .55 million over the weekend and .57 million since its debut on Wednesday. That gives Ready a first final estimate between million and million. Not terrible for the million-budgeted film, but additional advertising costs may keep it in the red if word-of-mouth cannot boost its total further.Sony is not just feeling the brunt of anger from Marvel fans this week, but the belated realization that animated films and August do not mix. The latest example is The Angry Birds Movie 2, which is now up to just .09 million after 13 days. The film is currently 7 million behind the global gross of the first film, which in scale is on par with The Secret Life of Pets 2 doing 0 million less than its predecessor. Disney’s The Lion King, on the other hand, is now the 14th film ever to cross the half-billion line domestically and the 9th film to pass .508 billion globally. It needs just over million dollars outside the U.S. to become just the 9th film in history to surpass the billion mark exclusively with international dollars.Rounding out the top 10, Quentin Tarantino’s Once Upon a Time…In Hollywood is now over 2 million and has surpassed Inglourious Basterds to become his second highest-grossing film, behind Django Unchained. Along with Jordan Peele’s Us, it is one of only two 2019 original projects to break 0 million. Scary Stories To Tell in the Dark joined the million club this weekend. Dora and the Lost City of Gold is headed to join that club too, but not much beyond that.We continue to monitor films from the festival circuit as this week Roadside’s The Peanut Butter Falcon, which debuted at SXSW this year, expanded in its third weekend from 49 to 991 theaters and grossed million for a total of .7 million. Last week’s 90%-Tomatometer opener from Sundance, Blinded by the Light, dropped 52% for a .1 million second week haul, bringing its total to .2 million. Neon continued to expand its 93%-approved drama, Luce, into another 102 theaters (for a total of 160), bringing its total to 4,182. Finally there is A24’s The Farewell, which lost a small handful of screens this weekend and grossed another 4,000, bringing its total to .47 million.This Time Last Year: Asians Continues Crazy Rich Domination(Photo by Sanja Bucko/Warner Bros.)Crazy Rich Asians won handily for a second straight week, dropping just 6.4% from the previous weekend and earning another .8 million. The Meg maintained its second place status with .8 million. The best of the new challengers was Melissa McCarthy and the puppets in The Happytime Murders, which opened to .5 million, which is million more than McCarthy’s ensemble film The Kitchen grossed this month. The mechanical dog film, A.X.L., opened to just .79 million. And among limited releases, the remake of Papillon made .09 million in 544 theaters, but Sundance success Searching (Certified Fresh at 92%) would turn out to be the one to keep an eye on after 8,769 in just 9 theaters. The top ten films grossed .55 million and averaged 56.3% on the Tomatometer. This year’s top 10 grossed an estimated .60 Million and averaged 68.5%.On the Vine: Don’t Let Go and Saaho To Open Over Lackluster Holiday Weekend(Photo by Blumhouse)We hit the calm before the storm that will be It: Chapter Two on September 6. But for Labor Day weekend, Hollywood is going old-school in releasing, well, not much. Don’t Let Go, which premiered under the title Relive at Sundance in January, follows David Oyelowo s character on a Frequency-like murder mystery that did not impress the press at the festival this year. It currently stands at 47% on the Tomatometer. The lackluster numbers could then indeed open the door for Bollywood action thriller, Saaho, to find a spot in the top 10 as no film is likely to dominate over the holiday weekend.The Full Top 10: August 23-25Angel Has Fallen (2019) 39% – .25 million (.25 million total)Good Boys (2019) 80% – .75 million (.05 million total)Overcomer (2019) 56% – .20 million (.20 million total)The Lion King (2019) 52% –  .15 million (0.63 million total)Fast & Furious Presents: Hobbs & Shaw (2019) 67% .14 million (7.70 million total)Ready or Not (2019) 88% .55 million (.57 million total)The Angry Birds Movie 2 (2019) 73% – .36 million (.09 million total)Scary Stories (2018) 83% – .00 million (.48 million total)Dora and the Lost City of Gold (2019) 85% – .20 million (.09 million total)Once Upon a Time... In Hollywood (2019) 85% – .00 million (3.18 million total)

This Week s Ketchup brings you more headlines from the world of film development news, covering such titles as Animorphs, Attack the Block 2, and new roles for Oscar Isaac, Will Smith, and Kristen Stewart.This WEEK S TOP STORYWILL SMITH, ANTOINE FUQUA TEAM UP FOR SLAVERY-ERA THRILLER EMANCIPATION(Photo by Kristin Callahan/Everett Collection)In 1863, the still experimental new science of photography gave the world one of its earliest and most shocking demonstrations of the adage that a picture is worth a thousand words when an escaped slave named Peter was photographed to reveal his back scarred by countless whip lashes. And now, Peter s story will be told on the big screen, thanks to Will Smith who turned down the opportunity to star in Quentin Tarantino s slavery-era revenge flick Django Unchained  and director Antoine Fuqua, who normally works in the action-thriller genre with movies like Training Day, Olympus Has Fallen, and The Equalizer. Smith will produce and star in the film, called Emancipation, which will be a biographical thriller about the life of the slave named Peter as depicted in that early photograph. Smith and Fuqua expect to start production of Emanciation in early 2021, after Fuqua finishes filming the drama Infinite and after Will Smith wraps filming of King Richard, about the life of Richard Williams, the father of future tennis stars Serena and Venus Williams. The announcement of Emancipation is timely this week as the Juneteenth holiday has its origins in the commemoration of the Emancipation Proclamation in Texas on June 19th, 1865.Other Top Headlines1. ACADEMY AWARDS DELAYED TO APRIL OF 2021(Photo by Getty Images)As this year s COVID-19 pandemic has continued to delay the releases of dozens of films, there has been a steady number of articles wondering online how this year s shortened release calendar will impact the Academy Awards. The issue at hand was not only that there will be fewer films released in 2020, but also that the later months will be crowded with films originally scheduled for earlier in the year (i.e. when will the awards season movies be released?). This week, the mystery was (at least partially) addressed, as the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences has indeed delayed the 93rd Academy Awards until April 25, 2021 (pushed back two months from Febraury 28, 2021). As part of this delay, the window for eligibility will also be extended all the way to February 28, 2021. This delay potentially will have a particularly strong impact on the Sundance Film Festival, which is annually held in January after the end of awards season, as this new delay means Sundance will now be held a month before the deadline instead of after. (The Berlin and Cannes Film Festivals have already announced that the change will not impact their scheduling.) In (very) related news, the BAFTAs have also delayed their next ceremony until April 11, 2021, just two weeks before the new Academy Awards date.2. EDGAR WRIGHT LINKING UP WITH X-MEN: FIRST CLASS WRITER FOR THE CHAIN(Photo by Wilson Webb/©TriStar)For fans of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, one of the still mysterious What If ? scenarios (not to be confused with the upcoming animated Disney+ series What If ?) involves the version of the first Ant-Man movie that would have been directed by Edgar Wright (Hot Fuzz, Shaun of the Dead), who eventually dropped out of the production. Well, this week s news isn t exactly that, but we did get confirmation of a movie called The Chain that will effectively align Wright with a screenwriter, Jane Goldman, who actually has worked on some Marvel movies (X-Men: First Class, X-Men: Days of Future Past), as well as the non-Marvel comic book adaptation Kingsman: The Golden Circle. Goldman and Wright will deliver the adaptation of Adrian McKinty s 2019 novel The Chain for Universal Pictures, who picked up the project after it had previously been eyed by Paramount Pictures last summer. The Chain tells the story of a mother of a kidnapped 11-year-old daughter who discovers that the only way to get her own child back is to kidnap somebody s else child (hence, The Chain). Wright s next film before The Chain will be Last Night in Soho, starring Anya Taylor-Joy and Jojo Rabbit star Thomasin McKenzie, which is now scheduled for April 23, 2021 after its 2020 release was delayed by the COVID-19 pandemic.3. JOHN BOYEGA MAY GET HIS ATTACK THE BLOCK SEQUEL AFTER ALL (Photo by Liam Daniel/©Screen Gems courtesy Everett Collection)During a recent protest event, Star Wars star John Boyega wondered aloud, I don t know if I m going to have a career after this, but several directors and studios were quick to respond online, saying that they would indeed be eager to work with Boyega on future projects. One of those filmmakers appears to have been Joe Cornish (The Kid Who Would Be King), who not only like Wright above worked on Marvel s Ant-Man, but also gave John Boyega one of his earliest leading roles in the 2011 science fiction film Attack the Block (Certified Fresh at 90%). Speaking recently on the Script Apart podcast, Cornish revealed that he has met with Boyega to discuss ideas for an Attack the Block sequel, although he didn t reveal what it might be about (except that the setting would have to acknowledge the 10+ years since the events of the first movie). Cornish is currently also developing a TV movie adaptation of the cyberpunk novel Snow Crash for HBO Max, and Boyega s upcoming films include Naked Singularity and Rebel Ridge.4. THIS WEEK IN OSCAR ISAAC NEWS: ARMAGEDDON TIME, LONDON, THE CARD COUNTER (Photo by Melinda Sue Gordon/Netflix)Speaking of John Boyega, one of his Star Wars co-stars has, like Boyega, had to dedicate much of the last several years to the Star Wars franchise, but that s all over now, so he s back to beefing up his other credits. That co-star is Oscar Isaac, and in addition to co-starring in Denis Villeneuve s highly anticipated upcoming adaptation of Dune (12/28/2020) (which will soon resume filming for reshoots), Isaac will also continue filming his lead role in Paul Schrader s The Card Counter in Mississippi in early July. On top of that, Isaac also joined two other new projects this week, one of which is Armegeddon Time for director James Gray (Ad Astra, Certified Fresh at 84%), an ensemble drama set at a prestigious private school in the 1980s in which his co-stars will be Robert De Niro, Anne Hathaway, Donald Sutherland, and Cate Blanchett. Isaac s other new project is a thriller called London based on a short story by Norwegian author Jo Jo Nesbø and directed by Ben Stiller, which is quite a departure for him. The premise London is being kept under wraps, but it s adapted by Eric Roth, whose previous films include Forrest Gump, Ali, Munich, the 2018 version of A Star is Born, and soon, the aforementioned remake of Dune.5. KRISTEN STEWART TO STAR AS PRINCESS DIANA SPENCER (Photo by Priscilla Grant/Everett Collection)In Season 3 of Netflix s The Crown, the cast changed to introduce Olivia Colman as the older Queen Elizabeth and Ben Daniels (Emma.) as a young Prince Charles. Although the new additions also included Emerald Fennell as Camilla Shand, the future Duchess of Cornwall, fans of the show will have to wait until Season 4 to see Emma Corrin join the series as Princess Diana (though you can see some set photos of her in costume here). The Crown will soon have competition, though, in the form of a new feature film about the life of Princess Diana, as Kristen Stewart is now attached to star in the film called Spencer (after Princess Di s maiden family name). Spencer will be directed by Pablo Larrain, who is probably best known for directing a biographical film about another influential female political figure, Jackie (Certified Fresh at 87%), which starred Natalie Portman as Jacqueline Kennedy in the period immediately after JFK s assassination. Similarly, Spencer will not be a biopic about Princess Diana s entire life, but will instead focus on three of the final days of her troubled marriage to Prince Charles. This is not the first time Kristen Stewart has starred in a biopic, as she also played the young Joan Jett in 2010 s The Runaways (Fresh at 70%) and actress-turned-activist Jean Seberg in last year s Seberg (Rotten at 34%).6. TENNIS STAR ARTHUR ASHE BIOPIC FROM DA 5 BLOODS SCREENWRITER (Photo by Harry Dempster/Getty Images)Decades before Venus and Serena Williams ever picked up a tennis racket, Arthur Ashe made sports history as the first African American man to win a singles title at Wimbledon, the U.S. Open, and the Australian Open, among other accomplishments. Following a heart bypass surgery in the 1980s, Ashe was diagnosed with AIDS, which led to his founding two different health organizations before his death in 1993. A biopic about the life of Arthur Ashe is now in development, to be produced by Hyde Park Entertainment (Blue Valentine, Machete) and Warner Music Group. The film will be adapted by screenwriter Kevin Willmott, who won a Best Adapted Screenplay Academy Award for co-writing 2018 s BlackKklansman (Certified Fresh at 96%), and who also wrote 2015 s Chi-Raq (Certified Fresh at 82%) and the recent Netflix film Da 5 Bloods (Certified Fresh at 92%), all of which were directed by Spike Lee. Arthur Ashe is survived by his wife, photographer Jeanne Moutoussamy-Ashe, and their daughter Camera, named after her mother s profession. Warner Music Group is expected to help secure music for the Arthur Ashe biopic from the extraordinary works of the era by such artists as Aretha Franklin, Prince, Curtis Mayfield, and others. 7. TESSA THOMPSON TO STAR IN TRIPPY THRILLER BALESTRA(Photo by Marvel Studios)In the sport of fencing, a balestra is a leap forward usually followed by an aggressive lunge attack. Balestra also happens to be a pretty cool-sounding title for a movie, specifically one starring Tessa Thompson, whose profile has risen in recent years thanks to roles in Marvel s Thor: Ragnarok, HBO s Westworld, and Boots Riley s Sorry to Bother You, among other things. Thompson is now executive producing and will star in a psychological thriller called Balestra, playing a disgraced competitive fencer hoping for an Olympic comeback who receives a new device designed to help her train while she s lucid dreaming, until she gets caught in her own web of subconscious desires and unfulfilling reality. Balestra will be an independent production directed by Nicole Dorsey (Black Conflux) and will co-star Marwan Kenzari, A.K.A. Sexy Jafar from Disney s recent live-action remake of Aladdin.8. SATURDAY NIGHT LIVE STARS COLIN JOST AND PETE DAVIDSON (Photo by NBC/Getty Images)Staten Island may be the smallest borough of New York City (by population), but it s also currently the hometown of two current Saturday Night Live cast members, namely Colin Jost and Pete Davidson. Davidson also recently starred in Judd Apatow s The King of Staten Island (Fresh at 70%), which had its streaming debut last Friday (6/12/2020). Soon, though, Jost and Davidson will have something else in common, as they are now both signed to star in the Universal Pictures comedy Worst Man. As the title suggests, Worst Man will be a wedding-themed comedy about the family dramatics that ensue just weeks before the wedding, but it s currently unclear what roles Jost and Davidson will play presumably one of them will be the groom, and the other will be the best (worst?) man, and you get no points for guessing which of them is most likely to play which role. Colin Jost s next movie will be the live-action/CGI hybrid comedy Tom and Jerry (3/5/2021), and Pete Davidson will have a supporting role in next year s soft reboot of The Suicide Squad (8/6/2021).9. ELIJAH WOOD TO STAR IN TED BUNDY DRAMA NO MAN OF GOD(Photo by Daniel C. McFadden/©IFC Midnight courtesy Everett Collection)In 2012, Lord of the Rings franchise star Elijah Wood played against type by starring as a serial killer in the Maniac remake (Rotten at 53%). For his next film, Wood is stepping around to the other side of the interrogation table, quite literally, as he will star as serial killer Ted Bundy s FBI analyst Bill Hagmaier in the crime thriller No Man of God, based on the real life transcripts of their conversations from 1984 to 1989. (The real life Bill Hagmaier was also featured in episode 4 of Netflix s 2019 mini-series Conversations with a Killer: The Ted Bundy Tapes). Indie filmmaker Amber Sealey (How to Cheat, No Light and No Land Anywhere) will direct No Man of God from a screenplay by screenwriter C. Robert Cargill (co-writer of Sinister, Sinister 2, and Doctor Strange).10. 1990s NOSTALGIA CONTINUES WITH ANIMORPHS (Photo by Nickelodeon courtesy Everett Collection)Starting in June of 1996, Scholastic started publishing a series of over fifty children s science fiction novels known as the Animorphs series. Hollywood s penchant for capitalizing on the nostalgia of decades 20 to 30 years in the past means the 1990s are currently super en vogue. That s pretty much all you need to know not to be surprised by this week s news that development has started on an Animorphs movie. As in the books, Animorphs will tell the story of a group of five teenagers with the ability to transform into various animals who then have to use their super powers to prevent a secret alien invasion of Earth. Scholastic Publishing has, to date, published over 35 million copies of Animorphs books, and there was also a Canadian Animorphs TV series in the late 1990s. The Animorphs movie is being developed by producer Erik Feig, whose credits include the Step Up dance franchise, the Wrong Turn horror franchise, and the spy movies Mr. and Mrs. Smith and The Spy Who Dumped Me.
Sitcoms often have clear formulas, including what themes they cover and what they usually get away with, and shows that go outside the norm are a big gamble, like The Simpsons, or Disney s weirdest show ever, Dinosaurs.A sitcom about your average American family, except they are dinosaurs living in prehistoric times. The dad has a blue-collar job pushing trees, his kids disrespect him, and his boss belittles him. Though most people today would remember the show for the cute baby dinosaur with the funny catchphrase, Dinosaurs also dealt with some heavy subjects, and traumatized an entire generation with one of the most shocking finales in sitcom history.Now that Dinosaurs is now streaming on Disney+, here are a few reasons you should watch this weird TV show.1. IT WAS A PUPPETRY MARVEL(Photo by ©Jim Henson Company/courtesy Everett Collection)Sesame Street and The Muppet Show debuted decades earlier, but Dinosaurs was still a groundbreaking TV show in terms of puppetry. The animatronics were life-size, and almost each character came in a different shape and size, which wasn t easy to make. But as executive producer Brian Henson — pictured above right with co-executive producer Michael Jacobs in the ’90s — told Rotten Tomatoes, the novelty made it easier for the team to push the limits on what could be done. Dinosaurs was a sort of progression from the work we did on Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles,” Henson said. “Instead of having each individual hair move with a control, the puppeteers can push a button to control an entire expression, like surprise or joy. The characters in Dinosaurs range from small talking food that lives on the fridge and is controlled by hand puppets, to giant Brontosaurus named Monica who you only see from the neck up. It was certainly a joy, but you watch the puppeteers work and you realize that nothing like this has been done, showrunner Jacobs told us. Even the giant, elaborate sets had to be built differently to accommodate the puppeteers. 2. IT WASN T AFRAID TO GET REAL(Photo by © Jim Henson Productions/courtesy Everett Collection)At one point in their runs, almost every sitcom starts doing special episodes that are mostly morality tales ending with a very clear message about a current topic, from drugs, to sex, to stealing. But Dinosaurs went beyond that, and tackled mature subjects by weaving them into seemingly innocent storylines about dinosaurs. We got away with a lot of things because the show was about dinosaurs, Henson said. That way we could be a reflection of society rather than a direct attack. If the show was about humans, it would have been preachy, but with dinosaurs, it s funny. Indeed, Dinosaurs pushed many mature topics that ’90s kids weren t used to seeing on TV. An episode in season 2 ended up sort of encouraging drug experimentation while still working as both a preachy anti-drug episode, and a parody of similar anti-drug episodes. We even did several episodes about war and religion, and just about any controversial topic we could think of, Jacobs said. But the characters were so lovable that the audience tolerated it. 3. IT DID BABY YODA BEFORE IT WAS COOL(Photo by © Jim Henson Productions/courtesy Everett Collection)It wasn t just that the characters were lovable, but that the show had a star in the making. Three decades before The Mandalorian’s Grogu (aka, Baby Yoda ) melted our hearts and became a pop-culture phenomenon, there was Baby Sinclair. The youngest member of the family didn t even have a name, but he certainly had charisma, character, and great catchphrases. Kids from the ’90s may even recognize the voice of the Baby Sinclair as that of Elmo, Kevin Clash. As long as the baby hit his father over the head with a pot, we were able to do anything, Jacobs said. We were able to cloak topicality with what was basically vaudeville. Almost every episode would have the baby hit his father on the head and call him not the mama! a catchphrase originating in the fact that the baby refuses to acknowledge his father. The result was a breakout character that even got his own theme song within the show, with a music video appearing on the show s version of MTV. While we wait for the next season of The Mandalorian, you can watch four seasons of another puppet being cute and kind of a bully, only this one won t force choke you.The Baby Yoda comparison isn t lost on Henson, who thanks the resurgence of practical effects in big-budget productions for the success of Grogu. A decade ago, Hollywood was over relying on CGI and making everything on the computer, Henson said. But now they re realizing that you need that physicality to make the character feel real, and Baby Yoda feels real, like our baby did. 4. IT REMAINS JUST AS RELEVANT(Photo by © Jim Henson Productions/courtesy Everett Collection)Though Dinosaurs sometimes dove into mature subjects like sexuality and drugs, there was one theme that was always present in the show: environmentalism. From the very beginning, the idea of the show was that the domestication of dinosaurs was what caused them to go extinct, which meant that they could always call into question people s behavior and how we are destroying the world — but it s dinosaurs doing it.Dinosaurs didn t pull punches regarding modern topics, and when it came to the environment, they took off the gloves entirely and went straight for the knock-out. Many character and family names throughout the show are taken from oil companies, like Sinclair, Phillips, Hess, and the dad s boss, B.P. Richfield. Though the show remains just as funny as it did back in the ’90s, it sadly remains just as timely, something that is not lost on either Henson or Jacobs. I ve seen YouTube videos comparing Richfield and Trump, and a lot of the dialogue is almost verbatim, Jacobs said. These characterizations and what we were able to do certainly mirror, if not the reality, then certainly what would become the reality. Henson added: It s a bit depressing. It s great that the show is still popular, but sad that we still are facing the same problems we did back then, and not much has changed. 5. THE SERIES FINALE WILL HAUNT YOUR DREAMS(Photo by © Walt Disney Television)If the show was about how little humans care for the environment and how they take everything for granted, then the finale was all about bringing the themes of the show to their inevitable climax: mass extinction. That s right, a kid-friendly show about a family of dinosaurs ends with everyone freezing to death as the ice age is brought upon by none other than the dad, Earl Sinclair (voiced by Stuart Pankin). I got a call from the president of ABC at the time saying over my dead body are you killing that baby dinosaur, and I told him to get the encyclopedia and find the word extinct,' Jacobs recalled. But the idea was that, as much as we think we know of the world, we may be utterly unaware of what will come for us if we are not vigilant. The final scene, in which Earl has to face his family and tell them that he screwed up, while the world enters an ice age, remains emotionally devastating for a show that featured a baby hitting his dad on the head with a pan. Not many shows end with its entire cast dead, but Dinosaurs went a step further and killed the entire planet and — supposedly — any chance of it returning.BONUS: DINOSAURS COULD BE REVIVED(Photo by © Jim Henson Productions)Though Dinosaurs has been off the air for almost 27 years, it is more relevant than ever, something that is not lost on Jacobs. He even revealed that he s been in talks for a potential return of the show. I ve been talking with Brian, and I have an idea which unfortunately is pretty dark, Jacobs said. I think we would probably have to start out pretty light and funny before going into a darker territory. But it s a very different world, it s freezing out there. When asked how he d do Dinosaurs differently in 2021, Jacobs had a clear idea in mind. It d be very topical, and we d talk a lot more about global warming and the environment, Jacobs said. Robbie and Charlene would be activists and would attack their father for what he does for a living. I think the dinner table conversations would be spectacular. I think Dinosaurs could continue and not miss a step. Dinosaurs is now streaming on Disney+.
The Babadook, the revenge drama The Nightingale (82%).The Full Top 10: Jul 26-28The Lion King (2019) 52% – .52 million (0.77 million total)Once Upon a Time... In Hollywood (2019) 85% – .35 million (.35 million total)Spider-Man: Far From Home (2019) 90% – .20 million (4.45 million total)Toy Story 4 (2019) 97% – .87 million (5.62 million total)Crawl (2019) 83% – .00 million (.46 million total)Yesterday (2019) 63% – .00 million (.34 million total)Aladdin (2019) 57% – .78 million (5.92 million total)Stuber (2019) 42% – .67 million (.10 million total)Annabelle Comes Home (2019) 65% – .56 million (.73 million total)The Farewell (2019) 97% – .55 million (.68 million total)
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Ghcxuf k that way. So finally, because I had been successful for a long time with comedies, I had enough influence in the Mexican industry and enough respect as a director and as a writer to get into serious subject matter. And I was developing a very ambitious movie about the origins of the cartels during World War II, between Mexico and the US. And I was going to write and direct.Issa López s Tigers Are Not Afraid. And that, of course, fell apart horribly. Back then, I felt that it was the end of the world. I had invested five years [into the project]. It was my one hope to get away from only comedies. And I didn t know yet that you can t have one project or even two or three, you have to have more because they will stumble. So when these fell apart, I had nothing, and I was going through a horrendous breakup and my father had died recently. And I had to put my dog down. It was a mess. And the one thing that kept me sane was writing every day, because I didn t have time for more in trying to resuscitate this giant. I would have squeezed writing one scene of a movie for my sanity, and that was Tigers. And eventually it came together and I looked at it and I realized I really had to make it. And I knew that it was going to be a very strange little animal – part horror, part political drama, part thriller, part fantasy, and investors and distributors hate movies that are part, part, part, part, part. They hate them. But I knew I had to bring it into the world.What were some of your favorite moments on set?López: There were so many of them. I was having a conversation a couple of days ago with my first AD, who is now a director in her own right and makes me incredibly happy. Her name is Hiromi Kamata, and she s the director of Selena: The Series. I have to say that many of the best moments in that movie didn t come from my mind. They came from the mind of my team. I love to create an environment where you trust the people you ve called to this battle with you, and they come to you and they say, I have an idea of how this can work. And sometimes it doesn t, and sometimes, it s so much better than what you had in mind. So there s a lot of her mind in that movie, but we were talking about experience, and it s kind of extraordinary how in telling such a dark painful, scary story, we had such a great time. The kids were loving. It s incredible, because you see them suffering throughout the movie, and they were having a blast. They loved it so much that at the day’s end, they came to me to pitch an idea for the sequel, because they just didn t want to stop making the movie. And I know they were enjoying it. One of my producers was saying that they had Stockholm Syndrome.How did you pool all those ideas about how the world of the movie would look like to create an immersive experience for your audience?López: For me, it was the clash between horror and hope. It s pretty much a war zone. These cities that have been abandoned by its inhabitants, either because they left or because they vanished or because they died. Entire sections of cities have become ghost towns. And these kids have taken them over and made them their own. They had decorated them with their totems and their warriors and their war paint to defend this turf. Eventually, in the movie, they move away because they are on the run into parts of town that had been taken over slowly by nature. You have rooms in which grass is growing inside and it becomes this dreamscape. I wanted to have ruin next to beauty, and that encounter gave me images like a flooded room, that idea of a broken chandelier in a pool where there s wild koi fish is what created this landscape slowly.What was it like to finally bring Tigers Are Not Afraid to audiences?López: It was a complicated journey. I thought when I started production that the complicated part was going to be getting it made, and it was not. Once it was made and finished, me and my accomplices, my team, we looked at the movie and we were like, this doesn t feel bad, and it doesn t feel similar to other things. It feels pretty unique. We felt very cocky that we could get the movie into the festivals. We were at the beginning like, should we submit to Toronto or Sundance? And eventually we got rejected from all of them, all of them – Toronto, Sundance, Berlin, Venice, Tribeca, South by Southwest, all of the festivals. It was kind of shocking because we didn t feel that necessarily we had a masterpiece, but we felt that we had something unique enough and decent enough to get in that. No.It got really painful because after getting a number of rejections, you have to question yourself. Eventually, it became funny, and I was ready to give up and make more comedies, which I will always go back to. And then I thought about the genre festivals, because it is a ghost story. And I sent it to Fantastic Fest. The first time that I saw the movie with an audience in my life was at Fantastic Fest, and I was hopeful, but I was not expecting what happened. The raw emotions I saw in the audience and the way people would stop me at the end in tears to talk to me about it, it was a beautiful shock, and it especially felt great after the journey of rejection that we had, and it snowballed from there. That long journey of trying to make a huge movie that failed, resulting in this strange tiny movie, making it, getting all the rejections, and then getting this reaction so many years later, just makes you feel that maybe karma exists, that if you never lose hope and vision of your ideals, you get there. It s a dangerous thing to believe, but I m starting to accept it.(Photo by Issa López's Tigers Are Not Afraid.)What was your experience like before taking on Tigers Are Not Afraid?López: I think that filmmakers can make a career in two very different ways. One is seizing the opportunities that you find along the path and taking whatever opportunity to try to say your own thing. The other one is the anarchist warrior that decides to make the movie that they came into the world to make. I admire those strange unicorns. I m not that. And especially, it s hard because you re a woman, and it s a lot harder to push those walls. Now, it s easier – well, it s less difficult, which is different. But when I started, that space didn t exist. Very few movies were made in Mexico. When I went into film school, eight movies were made in Mexico and those eight movies were made by the same four guys. It was unthinkable to break into that. I had to build my own way and my way of going there was through the cracks. Telenovelas shaped half of the planet. That s the truth. The only way for me to go into visual storytelling was telenovelas. And the only way to go into telenovelas was by ghost writing for other writers. I had to first ghost write then become a proper telenovela writer, then become a film writer.And at that point, Mexican cinema had a revival, but it was through comedy – romantic-comedy specifically. So I had to write rom-coms, which has never been my genre. And then I was like, okay, I can direct too. Eventually, I got a lot of respect as a comedy director. I love comedy, but the truth is that little girl that watched horror movies and genre, and a little bit of Bergman and perhaps too much of Tarkovsky wanted to make a movie for me, for that little girl. And that s how Tigers happened.López cites Poltergeist as an early influence. (Photo by © MGM/courtesy Everett Collection)Jumping back in time, who were some of the first directors that influenced you?López: It was a very strange mix because I was, on one hand, a regular kid who just loved movies. And on the other hand, I was raised by my dad because my mom died when I was very young. My dad was obsessed with European cinema, art house cinema, and the big film masters. At the time, Tarkovsky was at the height of his  popularity, everybody was discovering the next Tarkovsky movie and we would go when I was six, eight, 10-years-old, and I would sit and watch Solaris. Because your taste is not completely gelled at that age, I could completely enjoy Solaris without questions about pacing, because everything is new for you. At the same time, I was obsessed with Spielberg s movies and I was completely captured by the idea of Poltergeist or The Goonies.I never thought I could make cinema by watching Bergman, but when I watched E.T., I was so completely floored and transported by that experience. I grew up in Mexico City, and I had this feeling that someone needs to do this [movie], but in Mexico. It hasn t been done. Briefly, I entertained the idea that I was going to abandon my dream of becoming an archeologist to become a filmmaker. Then I decided I was going to be serious, be an archeologist. That was not serious though, and I went back to cinema. I discovered down the line that it was more about Raiders of the Lost Ark than what it was about archeology.You’ve alluded to it already a little, but this industry is not always welcoming to women. Has that changed at all in your experience?López: I believe that this year has been crucial. I think we re seeing it in the awards season, and you can take it seriously or not, but it is a signal of something. It s a sign of something. It s signaling something. If you look at the hopefuls, you re going to see a lot of women filmmakers in a way that you didn t see even a couple of years ago. And I think that part of it is the awareness that started in 2017, which is the year I opened Tigers. And the awareness of how an entire industry had been brutally, not only unfair, but punishing for the entire female part of it.Tarkovsky s Solaris. (Photo by Courtesy the Everett Collection)Genre film has a macho reputation – it’s dominated by male filmmakers targeting male audiences. What has that side of the industry been like for women recently?López: Well, that was a particularly complicated landscape. First of all, the perception of genre has changed. Thank the gods on this one. When I first moved to LA to try to pursue making movies here, I had the first meetings with the studios and with reps and whatnot, I would mention that I loved horror and I had some horror ideas. Inevitably, the room would cool down, and they would be like, Oh. And eventually someone spelled it out to me, which is: Horror is great, but it was like the B-movies at that point, and I m talking 10 years ago, not that long ago; if you have a chance of making anything non-horror, do that, because once you re a horror director, that s it, you re a horror directorBecause it was perceived like a gritty B-movie universe, women really didn t have a place there. It s funny because if you look at the numbers of audiences that appreciate horror, so many of them are women. It s funny that the vocal ones were guys, but so many women love a good ghost story. I m not a huge fan of slasher films, but I know so many women are obsessed with the slasher movies. It s this misconception about gender roles, it s just not feminine to like movies with ax-wielding maniacs. Well, turns out it is. It is pretty f king feminine, and we have this incredibly violent genre of movies being made by women.Could you tell us about some of the projects on the horizon for you?López: It s a lot of things, too many. I did learn my lesson of, in Spanish we say, Don t put all your eggs in one basket, honey. I don t do that anymore, so I have a lot of baskets and a lot of eggs. I have a movie produced by Noah Hawley, who I didn t know before. Noah is the writer and producer, creator of Fargo, the series, and of Legion. We have a project called The Book of Souls about how humanity runs out of souls to put in newborns and we can only get the souls of people who die and the mechanics that awakens in the world. It s a meditation on privilege, too. All of these languages, all of those themes, resonated with me. So, that s one thing.I have a thing with Jason Blum that is an adaptation of an amazing article that Epic Magazine published. The article is written by Daniel Hernandez, a really great journalist, and it s about a Catholic school – this is a real case outside of Mexico City in a very, very poor area, a massive boarding school that recruits girls from all over Mexico, from the poorest areas, to give them an opportunity to study high school and advance in life. It s a Catholic boarding school. In 2007, there was an epidemic of hysteric attacks where the girls became paralyzed and they couldn t move. They would have extreme pain and seizures, and they were convinced they were cursed. It was a huge scandal in Mexico, and eventually it vanished, but what really happened with these 600 girls that felt they were cursed? At the same time, it’s about faith and the strange images Catholicism and ideas Catholicism puts in our heads. It s about access, how you come from areas where you have no privileges, you have to accept whatever life puts in front of you. It s about being a woman that is always at risk, be it in the fringes of society or even when you re put under protection, you re actually still at risk.One of López s upcoming project will see her collaborate with Guillermo del Toro. (Photo by Kerry Hayes/Universal Pictures)I have a werewolf western with Guillermo del Toro, and that s completely different. That s a completely male story. It s about male revenge, pain, and old, old debts that characters have to pay and the journey they go through that. In the end, it s about the beast that we all try to keep controlled, but we really can t control. I also have a project of my own. I think it s very important as a filmmaker to always have one movie that nobody asked for, which was what Tigers was for me. That is called A Girl with a Thousand Names, and it s all children. I m super excited about that one.Who are some of the up-and-coming women directors people should keep an eye out for?López: Well, what Chloé Zhao is doing is insane, and as I was saying a moment ago, awards season is here and she s going to take everything that she hasn t taken yet. Here she already took everything and it s fascinating, these contemplative, melancholic, incredibly lyrical movies. It s not only about female characters. What she did last year was amazing, too. I m very curious where she s going to go with that. There’s Ana Lily Amirpour: A Girl Walks Home Alone At Night is so aesthetic and so badass and so absolutely unique and its own animal that I m very curious about what she s going to do. I personally know Coralie Fargeat (Revenge), who also can direct action and gore and violence like nobody s business. She can make ugliness beautiful. I don t know what Coralie is doing, I m just so curious. She s amazing.Mati Diop! Atlantics is, I m pretty sure, is my favorite 2019 movie, and I was kind of disappointed that it didn t get the attention I felt it deserved. That movie s at the same time a whodunit, a ghost story, a love story, the political reality of what s happening in the Arabian states where you have extreme riches and extreme poverty, and it s beautiful to look at. It has everything. I think I ve watched it like five times.And finally, who are some of the women directors that inspire you?López: First of all, and foremost, I m going to go with St. Kathryn Bigelow, because I feel that she s been doing this for a while. Another thing that I admire about Bigelow enormously is her ability to move between genres. She doesn t care much about genre, but she cares about character and story. She started with horror, with vampires no less, and it s very hard to make a vampire story that is not silly. She s done heist movies, some of the best in the world, classics really at this point. And she s done sci-fi and she s done the most serious political thrillers that we ve seen. Hurt Locker, for me, is really one of the best movies that I ve seen. It s, for me, top 10, that movie. It s at the same time a character study, it s a study of political conflict, of imperialism, of the seduction of violence, and it keeps you on the edge of your seat. It s just amazing.Issa López s Tigers Are Not Afraid is available now on Vudu and FandangoNOW. Issa López s 10 Films for Women’s History Month 😈😈


(Photo by New Line Cinema/courtesy Everett Collection)All A Nightmare on Elm Street Movies RankedSilent creepers, maniacal mumblers, and mute supernatural freaks: Your typical 80s slasher fiend had problems verbalizing their issues with the world. Probably why as horny teens were out partying, they were studying the blade. Not Freddy Krueger though, who gave crackly voice to the slasher as a talky dream stalker by turns literate, wisecracking, and menacing. Of course, it took a few sequels to get the character to find a sense of humor. In the original 1984 A Nightmare on Elm Street, he was just plain genuinely terrifying, as writer/director Wes Craven sought to inject operatic weight into the slasher formula, distorting fantasy and reality to harass the viewer into questioning their own sanity.After the original s box office success, Freddy s Revenge was fast-tracked for release the following year to the moans of critics, who had designated the first movie Certified Fresh. But Robert Englund as Freddy was clearly having a blast, enough to get him back for the best direct sequel, 1987 s Dream Warriors. A year after that, action director Renny Harlin came in for The Dream Master to put an exciting spin on things. Englund remained a steady, creepy joy through these, and that s the benefit of having a jabbering weirdo as your villain: It s a character that can evolve and adapt. Jason and Michael can t.Of course, having a star performer can only get you so far when the material starts really failing, like nails-in-the-coffin efforts The Dream Child and Freddy s Dead. Krueger as a character had become too outsized by this point (he additionally had a TV career on the decent Freddy s Nightmares), and was effectively serving now as an anti-hero. Three years Dead, Craven would return to direct 1994 s meta New Nightmare, set literally in our world where the Elm Street movies are just that: Movies until the killings start happening for real. Critics dug the twist, but the stench of past Nightmare sequels kept audiences away, and horror in general had a tough go at in the 90s. Craven himself would turn the genre s fortunes around with Scream, using the same post-modern technique.Eleven years after New Nightmare, the death-match horror fans had been clamoring for hit theaters: Freddy vs. Jason. Director Ronny Yu gives the movie a bouncing, comic book movie sensibility, with some carefully crafted action sequences, surrounded by a ridiculous mystery plot. Was it a fitting swan song for Englund as Freddy? Well, you re just going to have to take what you can get, because the franchise has slumbered since, except for a 2010 remake, starring Jackie Earle Haley hot off of Watchmen. It may be eternal sleep for Freddy Krueger, but perchance we ll meet again in our dreams as we go through all A Nightmare on Elm Street movies, ranked by Tomatometer!

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