iro is in top form… he hasn’t been this good in years, and his rather understated performance really carries the movie. Brett Arnold, Consequence of SoundFrank Sheeran gives [De Niro] his most satisfying lead role in years. Eric Kohn, IndieWireDe Niro’s superb performance is a close cousin to his work in GoodFellas. Owen Gleiberman, VarietyWhat a joy it is to have Pesci back on the screen and to see him deliver such soulful work in the process…. the film really belongs to Pesci. Chris Evangelista, SlashfilmJoe Pesci emerges from retirement to give a superbly measured performance… the polar opposite of the lit-fuse firecrackers Pesci famously portrayed for Scorsese. David Rooney, Hollywood ReporterAnd when they re together?De Niro and Pacino play off one another beautifully, with De Niro often playing the calm straight-man to Pacino’s loudmouth comedian. A warmth radiates between the two. Chris Evangelista, SlashfilmWhen [Pesci] and De Niro are onscreen together, you believe in the power of art. A.O. Scott, New York Times(Photo by Netflix)What about Al Pacino?Pacino arrives almost a third of the way into the film and instantly electrifies it. Caryn James, BBC.comPacino shines among an incredible cast. [It s] his best display of rampant emotion and thoughtful characterization since Heat. He is Hoffa. Robert Daniels, 812filmreviewsMore than just a believably magnetic Hoffa, Pacino kicks the film into the realm of pure, delicious crazy. Joshua Rothkopf, Time OutPacino’s over-the-top presence borders on parody, but at the same time, feels attuned to the larger-than-life shadow that Hoffa cast in his prime. Eric Kohn, IndieWireHow distracting is the de-aging effect?Is the de-aging process perfect? Of course not… the process is still amazing, and there’s a strange, singular way that it works for the movie. Owen Gleiberman, VarietyThe de-aging is pretty good. I’d say the best I’ve seen so far… you do get used to it. Mike Ryan, UproxxThe eyes adjust to the illusion. Moreover, this magic trick speaks to the unreliable unreality of memory itself… a problem with (potentially accidental) resonance. A.A. Dowd, AV ClubAfter a while, you adjust, or rather, you get tired of probing the slightly-off evidence of your eyes and the headache it produces. There’s a lot of fun to distract you. Joshua Rothkopf, Time OutNow and then I had to stave off a PTSD flashback to Robert Zemeckis’ Polar Express. Stephanie Zacharek, Time Magazine(Photo by Netflix)What about the runtime?The film, which clocks in at 209 minutes — even longer than The Return of the King and Avengers: Endgame — barely feels its length. Karen Han, PolygonThis is a remarkably brisk three-and-a-half hours — Scorsese, at a ripe 76, still directs with the energy of a hungry young filmmaker. A.A. Dowd, AV ClubThe material would have been better served by losing an hour or more to run at standard feature length, or bulking up on supporting-character and plot detail to flesh out a series. David Rooney, Hollywood ReporterI’m not sure The Irishman needed all 209 minutes… even when the characters are younger, [it] moves at a leisurely (or even elderly) pace. Matt Singer, ScreenCrushHow s the pacing?Its last half-hour is deeply moving in a way that creeps up on you, and it’s then that you see what Scorsese was working toward all along. Stephanie Zacharek, Time MagazineThe Irishman doesn’t fully engage until its second act. Robert Daniels, 812filmreviews[Steve] Zaillian’s messy script, an ambitious assemblage of timelines, takes its time to fully immerse the viewer into its world… the second half is more lively. Jordan Ruimy, World of ReelIt’s a film that only gets further under your skin after you leave the theater (or close your Netflix browser, as the case may be). Karen Han, Polygon(Photo by Netflix)Does it need to be seen in a theater?The film, by design, is episodic in a way that’s small-screen-friendly. Owen Gleiberman, VarietyThe movie s self-indulgent running time of three-and-a-half hours will pose challenges for home-screen viewing. David Rooney, Hollywood ReporterIt should go without saying but yes, if you can, definitely see a new Martin Scorsese movie on the big screen first. Frazier Tharpe, ComplexWhat about the film s female characters?If one fault could be found with Scorsese’s latest work, it’s the waste of intriguing women characters. Robert Daniels, 812filmreviewsFor much of The Irishman, the women are at the margins — wives and daughters, always around, rarely saying anything. This isn’t atypical in Scorsese’s work, which rarely centers on women. Alissa Wilkinson, VoxThe movie lacks a strong female voice but such limitations speak to Sheeran’s character flaws more than those of The Irishman. Eric Kohn, IndieWireIt s a shoo-in for the Oscars, though, isn t it?In terms of the Oscar race, The Irishman is what we thought it was, a likely Best Picture contender with a chance at a truckload of nominations. Gregory Ellwood, The PlaylistIf the Best Supporting Actor Oscar came down to Pacino and Pesci, I have no idea who I’d support. Both performances are transcendently good. Brett Arnold, Consequence of SoundThe Irishman opens in limited release on November 1 and releases on Netflix on November 27. Congratulations to #HoneyBoy director @Almaharel for winning the First-Time Feature Film directing award at last night s #DGAAwards! pic.twitter.com/cvu0qSiQzu Rotten Tomatoes (@RottenTomatoes) January 26, 2020Let s talk about Free the Work – the searchable database you founded where people can find underrepresented creators to work with. It comes off the back of your organization, Free the Bid, which you developed to help people get work in commercials. Why did you set up these organizations — what need were you looking to fill?Har el: I guess I was very much like a struggling immigrant and an independent filmmaker, trying to make my mark and develop my voice and find a way to sustain myself. And I ve realized that a lot of the filmmakers that I grew up admiring — you could call them like independent American auteurs, like Spike Jonze — a lot of the ways some of these filmmakers supported themselves was through directing commercials. I always was wondering about it as somebody that has no safety net to fall on and no way to support myself financially and never went to film school. And I was like, how could these people exist? And how do they make it work between films? And realizing that it s such a big part of how male filmmakers often support themselves – is by directing other things. I wanted to make sure that the doors were open to women.When I got in myself and managed to direct some commercials and win awards for that, I realized that on every triple bid that I was on, I was always the only woman that s even allowed to bid. [Editor s note: a triple bid is where an advertiser, agency, or client requests bids for a project/assignment from three creatives.] So Free the Bid started before Free the Work by creating that kind of system of commitment from advertising agencies and brands to allow a woman to bid. And it definitely made a huge change in the advertising world in terms of the amount of women that are directing.I think what we re seeing now is, as with everything, that women of color and Black women haven t gotten the same opportunity as white women. But that s something we ve been really putting a lot of focus on since we launched Free the Work, which has expanded to take care and to represent and find opportunities for underrepresented creators that are not just women, but people of color and people from the LGBTQIA community, people with a disability. Ageism I would say is a huge thing, too, both for women and for men, but especially for women.So all of those things come together to really make sure that more women get an opportunity to be considered, to be hired, and also to sustain their careers when they re not making a movie, when they re not on a production. I think just seeing the amount of work that does get made, and then often doesn t get recognized, is another story that I ve also focused on in the past few years.Eliza Scanlen and Toby Wallace in Shannon Murphy s Babyteeth. (Photo by © IFC Films)That’s why I get such joy when I see some of the films on this list below. Because for instance, a film like Babyteeth, which is, to me it s like my favorite film of the year I would say. Eliza Scanlen gives an incredible performance; Toby Wallace is I think one of the best new actors that I ve seen. Michelle Lotters and Ben Mendelsohn, it s like four perfect performances. And it s directed by a woman, Shannon Murphy, it s her first film. It s written by Rita Kalnejais, it s her first script, a theater playwright. You have this film that has a first-time script writer and first-time director that had four incredible performances and definitely got some amazing reviews. And that s, to me, really exciting to see that that happens.You have three films on your list of Women s History Month recommendations that are fairly well known, but they re so different, being Raw, Portrait Of A Lady On Fire, and Beach Rats. It s so incredible to me, especially Beach Rats, because that to me is my favorite Eliza Hittman movie; I just felt like what she did and what Harris Dickinson did in that movie was just so It didn t feel like cinema. It just felt like you were taking a slice of this person s life. And then Céline Sciamma with that sweeping epic romance in Portrait, and then on the other side, Julia Ducournau with this completely inventive horror-movie and coming-of-age tale, Raw.Har el: And exceptional visually her film, too, Raw. It has sequences in it that are just extremely cinematic and moody and transcend anything you can think about in the context of horror, in terms of your relationship to your body and blood and all of those things. It s really such an impressive film. And I believe that Beach Rats just pierced the screen in terms of the way it became one with reality. And it was amazing. Portrait of a Lady, the ending itself, that last scene with that long shot of her watching, it s unforgettable. It really stays with you.Adele Haenel and Noemie Merlant in Céline Sciamma s Portrait of a Lady On Fire. (Photo by © Neon)It’s another film that, by the way, has such a charisma. It s so easy to have charisma when there s, I don t know, a lot of tension and fireworks and budgets and all of those things. But sometimes you see a film that just has this inherent charisma and soul. And just these things that it s almost like meeting somebody when you see this film, you know what I mean? You re not just watching a film, you re meeting somebody.Absolutely.Har el: You re not really meeting the filmmaker, or not only meeting the filmmaker, you re meeting the moment that brought them together with all of these people who were on this crew and made this film together. But you re just meeting it. Like, I don t know, it s like this feeling. I can t really explain it and I have it sometimes.By the way, speaking about sticking the landing, the film Or — which means “light” in Hebrew — it has one of my favorite actresses in the world; her name is Dana Ivgy and she was absolutely brilliant. And that film s ending has f ked me up for years. I still think about it. If you want a good landing, watch that film, because you re watching the whole film, you think you re watching one thing, and then in the end, you realize what you witnessed. And you re a witness when you see this film. You re a witness. It s amazing. It s unbelievable.William Eadie in Lynne Ramsay s Ratcatcher. (Photo by © First Look International)I also want to make sure I touch on Lynne Ramsay because she illustrates one of the more difficult sides of female filmmaking right now, and that is the gap between films. Because she did Ratcatcher in 99, and then Morvern Callar, and then it was almost 10 years before We Need To Talk About Kevin, and it kind of shows this disparity. Male filmmakers: one good indie film and they re directing a Marvel movie. Which has changed more recently, but she did Ratcatcher and it took almost another decade before we really got her consistently working in Hollywood.Har el: Ratcatcher is such a seminal movie to so many of the filmmakers that I know. I mean, I know that Natasha Braier [the cinematographer who shot Honey Boy], almost every time she shoots a film, she watches Ratcatcher before. And I saw it when I was obviously really young and I couldn t even articulate what I saw in it. I mean, I couldn t really say what I see in cinema until I made cinema in a way. Because, I don t know, I ve never studied it and I wasn t very theoretical about it. I was just very raw about it. There was something about Ratcatcher, though, that literally opened my mind to what s possible in terms of getting into somebody s head and mood and feelings through watching the screen. It’s just a film that I m sure informed so much of what I did in Bombay Beach and a lot of my work, because it just has that nuance. And at the same time, it s just visually yeah, it s just arresting. Again, it has that charisma and that kind of unexplained feeling that you are transported somewhere.Alma Har el s Honey Boy is available on Amazon Prime; Bombay Beach is available on Vudu and FandangoNOW.Alma Har el s 10 Films – And One Series! – For Women s History Month
After an action-packed six-season run, Vikings came to an end in December 2020. Created, executive produced, and written by Michael Hirst (Elizabeth, The Tudors), the Emmy Award-winning program began as a mini-series and the History Channel s first original scripted program when it premiered in 2013, but it proved so popular with audiences that a renewal was quickly granted. Hirst ventured forth to explore this story, this world, and these characters in ways equally gritty and glorious.Vikings told the story of Viking explorer Ragnar Lothbrok (Travis Fimmel), his first wife and future queen Lagertha Lothbrok (Katheryn Winnick), his three sons Bjorn Ironside (Alexander Ludwig), Ivar the Boneless (Alex Høgh Andersen), and Ubbe (Jordan Patrick Smith), his traitorous brother Rollo (Clive Standen), boat-builder bestie Floki (Gustaf Skarsgård), and their exploits as they sought to expand their reach and influence across the vast ocean.The show may be over, but Vikings fans do have reason to celebrate: the epic Norse adventures are set to continue on in Vikings: Valhalla. The spin-off was ordered by Netflix in 2019, and while it s not directly linked to the story that began on the History Channel and ended on Amazon Prime Video, the connective tissue will still be there. Fans got an exciting behind-the-scenes peek at the series during Netflix s Geeked Week event.Set sail behind the scenes of Vikings: Valhalla #GeekedWeek pic.twitter.com/gr3RCCsbjJ Netflix Geeked (@NetflixGeeked) June 7, 2021Itching for more details on the upcoming series? Here s everything we know about Vikings: Valhalla.[Spoiler alert: while the following details are known to devoted history buffs, tread lightly if you don t want potential plot points to be revealed.]What will Vikings: Valhalla be about?(Photo by Netflix)Unlike Vikings, which took audiences back to the beginning of the Viking Age, Vikings: Valhalla will act as sort of a bookend to the original series and explore the years leading up to the end of the Viking Age, altogether.The first thing worth pointing out is the timeline of this new tale. Vikings: Valhalla will jump forward nearly 100 years in time to the 11th century and follow the adventures of legendary Vikings like Erik the Red, Leif Erikson, Freydis Eriksdotter, and Harald Hardrada as they struggle to survive in a quickly evolving world.At the center of this will be a bloody conflict of faith, which Vikings fans know so well. The war between Christianity and Paganism will continue in Vikings: Valhalla and, historically speaking, is one of the driving factors in the Vikings downfall. Picking up where Vikings left off at the end of Season 6, the Netflix spin-off will showcase the expansion of Christianity into Scandinavian territories, which will put our Viking heroes in an uncomfortable, defensive position. One of the big issues is the Christianisation of the Pagan world, Hirst revealed to Entertainment Tonight. You re going to see Christian Viking armies fighting Pagan Viking armies, and that s really interesting. How will it connect to the original series?(Photo by ©History Channel)It s pretty safe to say that all your fan-favorite characters from Vikings will be dead — and hopefully hanging out with Odin in Valhalla — once the new spin-off premieres on Netflix. That doesn t mean the likes of Ragnar, Lagertha, Bjorn, or Ivar won t be impacting the story moving forward. Legacy was always a big part of Vikings, so we should probably expect to get bigger insight into how their past adventures will influence these new characters lives.It seems that the bloodline will continue, too. Remember how Ragnar s brother Rollo turned his back on his people and faith to take the throne as the first ruler of Normandy? Well, William the Conqueror (Rollo s great-great-great-grandson) will be featured in Vikings: Valhalla, which has sparked speculation about Standen s possible return to play the part. While history may state that Erik the Red was the first Viking to discover North America, Ragnar s third son Ubbe landed there in the final season of Vikings, leading to a story detail the new series may address.One of the biggest connective components will be the coastal town of Kattegat. The small settlement where we were first introduced to Ragnar and his pals grew into a bustling trading port by the end of Vikings season 6. The time jump between shows will reap positive results for Kattegat which will now be seen as one of Europe s largest ports.In an interview with Collider, Hirst discussed Kattegat s growth and the ways in which the port will connect both shows:“Whenever they meet in the great hall in Kattegat, and of course they talk about the great heroes who used to sit in the same hall at the same table, and they were Ragnar Lothbrok, Lagertha, and Bjorn Ironside, and Ivar the Boneless, who are now mythic characters even within the show, even within Vikings: Valhalla. That’s a really great connection and effect. It gives ready-made histories to the new show. So you don’t need to know who Ragnar is to watch the new show. But it enriches the show and it hopefully will make people go back and find out, ‘Well who are these people they keep talking about? Was Ragnar so great? Why are these people mythic characters?’ So everything connects in a useful, and interesting, and fascinating way.”Who are the creators of Vikings: Valhalla?(Photo by Tiffany Rose/Getty Images)We d be remiss if we didn t mention Michael Hirst s creative control of Vikings. The man wrote all 89 episodes of the series, which is a massive achievement and undertaking. It s safe to say he s probably due for a vacation. I just have a kind of oversight, he revealed to Collider. I m not writing any of it myself. That oversight comes as an Executive Producer credit for Hirst. Jeb Stuart, the screenwriter of movies like Die Hard and The Fugitive, has stepped into the role of showrunner and writer for Vikings: Valhalla. Of course, he s much more a thriller writer and that shows, Hirst continued. So it will look different, but it s still good, really good, from what I ve seen of it so far. Who’s in the cast?A project such as this one requires a stellar cast to go with it. Deadline announced the line-up of talent involved with the series in early 2021. Here s the main casting rundown and character descriptions for Vikings: Valhalla:Sam Corlett (Chilling Adventures of Sabrina) as Leif Erikson: A Greenlander who comes from a tightly-knit family steeped in the old pagan beliefs. Leif is our entry into a Viking world in the throes of violent change.
4. 呼朋唤友 随心所欲
(Photo by Andrew Macpherson / TM and Copyright © 20th Century Fox Film Corp. All rights reserved, Courtesy: Everett Collection) Everybody lies. As simple a statement as those two words are, they form the credo of Gregory House, the curmudgeonly antihero doctor who made Hugh Laurie a household name and central figure in House, Fox s highly successful medical procedural that ran from 2004 to 2012.House was not a likable guy. And yet, as much as the genius physician went out of his way to break rules, insult colleagues, put patients in danger, and feed into his own deeply troubled psyche — while masking his personal problems with a candy-popping Vicodin habit — there was an addictive quality in watching the man work. It s been 15 years since the show s premiere changed the face of medical dramas. Sure, the genre has continued to thrive on the small screen, but Gregory House MD was truly TV s last great doctor.His disruptive, manipulative nature intrigued us. He lured us in by flouting convention and putting his position and that of his colleagues in jeopardy, until finally that moment of epiphany promised by every episode locked us in and made us embrace this misunderstood medical madman.It s common knowledge that Dr. House was inspired, in part, by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle s Sherlock Holmes. Aside from the similarities in their last names and addresses — House lived at 221B which was a direct shout-out to Holmes residence on Baker Street — both men carried with them a distaste for the general public. Instead, they were driven by investigative motivations. Holmes was a detective out to solve the most dastardly bizarre crimes; House was a doctor by label, but at the character s core, he was a medical detective. The criminals he fought were every crazy infectious disease that crossed his path.(Photo by Larry Watson / © FOX / Courtesy Everett Collection)Tapping into the Sherlock Holmes mythos was a winning formula for show creator David Shore. Not only does the dynamic between the chaotic internal workings of the famous detective provide engaging entertainment when met with his external brilliance, Sherlock is an iconic figure who continues to be explored in a variety of television programs to this day — from BBC s cutting-edge Sherlock to CBS s detective procedural Elementary.But what if Sherlock Holmes worked in the medical field, a realm where a calming bedside manner and unrequited trust dictate an unspoken, yet expected, relationship between the doctor and the patient? House explored the answer to that question for eight seasons, and the deeper we dug into Gregory s complex character story, the more audiences stayed on the hook.As much as we loved to watch Dr. House exercise his biting wit and insulting personality to each and every person whose path he crossed, however, a glimpse of the misunderstood hero would randomly shine through his harsh exterior. His patients knew they were in good hands. House saw through the dishonesty of both the people he saved and the corporate overlords he served, while always searching for the ultimate truth buried inside every life-threatening riddle he and his team encountered.(Photo by Michael Becker / TM and Copyright © 20th Century Fox Film Corp. All rights reserved, Courtesy: Everett Collection)Of course, the man would have been nothing without the core group of physicians he turned to on a regular basis for support. From neurologist Dr. Eric Foreman (Omar Epps) and intensive care physician Dr. Robert Chase (Jesse Spencer) to immunologist Dr. Allison Cameron (Jennifer Morrison) and Olivia Wilde s rebellious Thirteen, House regularly turned to others for assistance in solving the mysterious problem of the week. And that just adds to the character s allure. Because as much as his genius would regularly astound his colleagues and viewers alike, there was a very real theme of fail until you succeed that they faced on a daily basis.Dr. House was an antihero, but at the end of the day, he was still a hero. His goal was to fix the disease, not the patient. But when you add in the regular bits of failure that would enter into his professional and personal life — the ongoing will they/won t they between him and Dr. Lisa Cuddy (Lisa Edelstein), for example — added a welcome layer of humanity to him. The average viewer may dream of being on the same intellectual playing field as the man, but seeing the faults in the star doctor suddenly gave us all someone we could relate to, as well.Dr. Gregory House didn t always get it right. The show had its fair share of episodes where, by the end, a patient s life was lost. As much as the medical procedural formula can be wrought with fairy-tale components that reassure viewers that everything will be all right, House always gave us a little wake-up call here and there, reminding us that fairy tales don t belong in the operating room.(Photo by Andrew Macpherson / TM and Copyright © 20th Century Fox Film Corp. All rights reserved, Courtesy: Everett Collection)It s been seven years since the program ended, and since then, a few networks have tried to fill the void Dr. House left. Some have come close, too. Take The Good Doctor, for instance: ABC s heartwarming medical drama was created by House s David Shore. The new drama, which stars Freddie Highmore as a doctor with autism, has achieved a fair share of success and was even called the inverted version of House by The AV Club s Alex McLevy.The era of the TV antihero has all but come and gone. The narrative pendulum has swung back into a territory ripe with feel-good stories. And as popular as the medical procedural genre continues to be, with the long-running soap opera drama of Grey s Anatomy, for one, providing small-screen comfort food to the masses, there s a wonder if another Dr. House will ever grace our screens again.Whatever misunderstood genius medical practitioner grabs our attention next will have some big shoes to fill, however. House the most popular TV doctor in the world, and Hugh Laurie was named the most-watched man on television by the Guinness Book of World Records. He may have been inspired by Sherlock Holmes, but Dr. Gregory House was one in a million.House is available to stream with an Amazon Prime subscription or to rent or own on FandangoNOW, iTunes, Google Play, YouTube, and Microsoft Store.Like this? Subscribe to our newsletter and get more features, news, and guides in your inbox every week.
5. HD 画质与高品质音讯
(Photo by New Line Cinema)During the casting for A Nightmare on Elm Street, director Wes Craven thought he needed a “big man.” After all, it was going to be a horror movie about an evil, dream-haunting psychopath who slaughters kids with a glove fitted with knives. In his mind, Craven was following the precedent set by Tobe Hooper in 1974 and John Carpenter in 1978 – The Texas Chainsaw Massacre and Halloween both featured hulking, unstoppable man-monsters. Craven even interviewed Kane Hodder – the man who would wear the hockey mask once Jason Voorhees took center stage in the Friday the 13th series – for the part.But a skinny, young actor named Robert Englund thought that most child abusers were weasels and creeps, not hulks. So he offered a different take on the lecherous Freddy Krueger, and not only would Nightmare take off because of it, but horror movies themselves would be changed forever.Released 35 years ago this week, A Nightmare on Elm Street took the concept of the bad guy as the marquee character – the one people not only came to see, but to actively cheer on – to whole new levels. The faceless, voiceless, mask-obscured killing machines that preceded Nightmare had to make way for a mugging, self-referential, hammy villain-hero.The Diva Who Shunned the MaskIn the end credits of Halloween, the character of Michael Myers isn’t even listed by name. He’s called “The Shape.” This is significant because Michael isn’t meant to be anyone. The whole point is that he just is, a silent menace in the periphery as the movie focuses on the guilt-ridden Dr. Loomis (Donald Pleasence) and high school good girl Laurie Strode (Jamie Lee Curtis). With his slow movement, white, expressionless face, and complete silence, Michael is a terrifying blank slate.A few years later, Friday the 13th would completely obscure its main villain until the very end – revealing at last that the murders were committed by a revenge-obsessed woman scarred by the apparent death of her son, Jason, many years before. When Jason himself took the spotlight in the next few installments, he, too, was a silent, expressionless entity who at first wears a nondescript bag over his head before he even gets his signature goalie mask (in Part III).And yet, by 1986’s Friday the 13th Part 6: Jason Lives, we saw the movie literally opening with a tongue-in-cheek James Bond parody:What happened? Freddy happened.A Nightmare on Elm Street had the same bland, suburban setting as Halloween and a similar gang of horny teens as the Friday films, but there was a key difference. Freddy wasn t just scary, he was darkly witty. He was creative. He was, well, a thousand times more interesting than anyone he killed.Sure, people went to horror movies for the killer or the monster – this had been true since the 1950s. You went to see The Blob because you wanted to see the blob. But this was different. Audiences liked Freddy. He was the star, not just the threat, and things only got hammier as the franchise went along. It was because, rather than going with yet another “big man” monster, Craven and Englund delivered a performance. Freddy was a theatrical diva.Would any other slasher work so well in a Fresh Prince video?The other competitors had no choice but to follow suit. Although somewhat hamstrung by their lack of personality, Jason and Michael still went through increasingly bizarre and laughable incarnations in an effort to keep up with Freddy. This is why we eventually got cyborg space-Jason and Busta Rhymes electrocuting Michael Myers in the crotch after he shouts, “Trick or treat, motherf er!”Post-Nightmare, movie slashers had to be more than just killers. They needed to be in the spotlight, not the shadows. One-liners, theatricality, and insane death scenarios all became requirements. We’d never have IT’s Pennywise or Scream’s Ghostface without Freddy.So to celebrate the mugging, one-liner-spewing dream-weaver on his 35th anniversary, let’s run down his greatest hits.The Five Best Freddy Kills1) A Nightmare on Elm Street: “Watch this.”Freddy’s first outing really sets the tone, and this scene has it all. Rather than simply stalking and killing Tina (Amanda Wyss), he toys with her, throwing out one-liners and a few party tricks as he leads her to an overly elaborate demise. Freddy is playing to the crowd.2) Nightmare On Elm Street 4: The Dream Master: “Wanna suck face?”Freddy kills an asthmatic girl by dropping this one-liner before literally sucking the air out of her lungs and leaving her a deflated corpse.3) Freddy’s Dead: The Final Nightmare: “Let’s trip out.”Freddy s satirical take on the “This is your brain…” PSAs from the 80s and 90s – complete with a cameo from former Freddy victim Johnny Depp – and an extended Super Mario Bros.-inspired kill is all the proof you need that he was a frustrated comedian.4) A Nightmare on Elm Street 5: The Dream Child: “Bon Appétit!”Dressing up as a chef and strapping a girl with an eating disorder into a high chair for the sole purpose of force-feeding her to death in front of her overbearing mother? Can you imagine Leatherface putting in this kind of multi-layered effort?5) A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors: “Welcome to prime time, b h!”A scene that begins with former talk show host Dick Cavett turning into Freddy before killing Zsa Zsa Gabor can’t possibly get any more insane, can it? Oh, yes. Freddy literally pops out of the TV and pulls Jennifer (Penelope Sudrow) face-first into the set with his mechanical TV arms. With an applause-baiting one-liner, of course.A Nightmare on Elm Street went into wide release on November 16, 1984.
Another Game of Thrones actor joins the Star Wars universe, clips released of Oprah Winfrey s talk with Meghan Markle and Prince Harry, Starz will revive Party Down, Apple TV+ gathers star power for anthology series, Michael James Shaw joins The Walking Dead, and more top TV and streaming news.TOP STORYIndira Varma Playing Mystery Role in Obi-Wan Kenobi Series(Photo by Michael Tran/FilmMagic)Indira Varma will follow her Game of Thrones costar Pedro Pascal into the Star Wars universe. Varma, who played Ellaria Sand to Pascal s The Viper in the HBO fantasy series, has joined the cast of Star Wars: Obi-Wan Kenobi, starring opposite Ewan McGregor and Hayden Christensen.The series plot and details on Varma’s character are being kept under wraps, Deadline reports, and Disney has yet to confirm the casting yet. But Varma did like a Tweet sent by Kim Cattrall, who was congratulating Varma on the role (whatever that specific role may be).McGregor and Christensen are playing Obi-Wan Kenobi and Darth Vader in the series, which is set 10 years after the events of Revenge of the Sith and before the events of A New Hope.It s unlikely that lovers The Viper and Ellaria Sand would reunite in the Star Wars universe, since The Mandalorian takes place after the time of Return of the Jedi during a period in which Obi-Wan Kenobi is dead — a reunion is not impossible, however, depending on Varma s character and storyline.Meghan Markle Tells Oprah She Feels Liberated in New Clip from Special Airing on SundayDuchess of Sussex Meghan Markle and Prince Harry speak to Oprah Winfrey in a special, Oprah with Meghan Harry, that airs on Sunday at 8 p.m. on CBS. The program s first teaser released on Wednesday revealed that Markle feels the Palace takes part in the disinformation circulating about the couple.“I don’t know how they could expect that after all of this time we would still just be silent if there is an active role that The Firm is playing in perpetuating falsehoods about us,” Meghan said. “And if that comes with risk of losing things, I mean ― there’s a lot that has been lost already.”In a second clip released on Friday, Markle lamented not being able to speak for herself previously.“As an adult who lived a really independent life to then go into this construct that is, um, different than I think what people imagine it to be, it’s really liberating to be able to have the right and the privilege in some ways to be able to say, ‘Yes I’m ready to talk,’” Markle told Winfrey of previously having to turn down her invitation to be interviewed.Nicole Kidman, Cynthia Erivo, Alison Brie, and Merritt Wever to Star in Anthology Series Roar at Apple TV+(Photo by Vera Anderson/WireImage)All-stars in front of the camera and behind it: GLOW creators Liz Flahive and Carly Mensch have gathered a stellar lineup of actresses for Roar, an anthology comedy series based on a book of darkly comic short stories from Cecilia Ahern.Nicole Kidman, Cynthia Erivo, Alison Brie, and Merritt Wever will be front and center in the series, the first show to come from Flahive and Mensch in their overall deal with Apple. Kidman and Ahern will also be producers on Roar.NEW TRAILERS: Thunder Force: Melissa McCarthy and Octavia Spencer Poke Fun at Superhero TropesThunder Force is the team made up of Melissa McCarthy and Octavia Spencer when they get their hands on some superhero powers. Also stars Jason Bateman and Bobby Cannavale. Premieres April 9 (Netflix).More trailers and teasers released this week:• Shadow and Bone is based on Shadow and Bone and Six of Crows, two books from Leigh Bardugo’s bestselling Grishaverse novels. The series stars Jessie Mei Li (Alina Starkov) and Archie Renaux (Malyen Oretsev) with Ben Barnes (General Kirigan). Premieres April 23 (Netflix).• Law Order: Organized Crime welcomes back Christopher Meloni as Detective Elliot Stabler, the role that originated in SVU. Premieres April 1 (NBC).• Calls is a new mystery series in which every episode consists of 12-minute audio-only phone calls, Stars Pedro Pascal, Clancy Brown, Mark Duplass, Rosario Dawson, Paul Walter Hauser, Joey King, Lily Collins, Nick Jonas, and Judy Greer. Premieres March 19 (Apple TV+).• Made For Love stars Cristin Milioti as Hazel Green, on the run from her controlling tech-billionaire husband Byron (Billy Magnussen), who, she finds out, implanted a monitoring device into her brain. The series also stars Ray Romano as Hazel s father Herbert. Premieres in April (HBO Max).• Tom Clancy’s Without Remorse is a Jack Ryan spin-off telling the origin story of John Kelly (Michael B. Jordan), a Navy SEAL who is seeking justice for the murder of his pregnant wife when he discovers a global conspiracy. Jamie Bell, Colman Domingo, Jodie Turner-Smith, and Guy Pearce also star. Premieres April 30 (Amazon Video).• Jupiter’s Legacy, based on the comic book by Mark Millar and Frank Quitely, is about the world’s first superheroes, whose offspring aren’t living up to the expectations their parents had for them. Stars Josh Duhamel, Ben Daniels, and Leslie Bibb. Premieres May 7 (Netflix).• Bad Trip is a hidden-camera comedy movie co-written by and starring Eric Andre, and also starring Lil Rel Howery, Tiffany Haddish, and Michaela Colin. Premieres March 26 (Netflix).• Operation Varsity Blues: The College Admissions Scandal is a documentary using FBI wiretaps and reenactments, featuring Matthew Modine as Rick Singer, the man at the center of the college admissions scandal. Premieres March 17 (Netflix).• Hysterical is a documentary about the boundary-breaking women of stand-up comedy, including Fortune Feimster, Rachel Feinstein, Marina Franklin, Nikki Glaser, Judy Gold, Kathy Griffin, Jessica Kirson, Margaret Cho, Lisa Lampanelli, Wendy Liebman, Carmen Lynch, Bonnie McFarlane, Sherri Shepherd, and Iliza Shlesinger. Premieres April 2 (FX).• In the South ParQ Vaccination Special, the town’s citizens desperately want the COVID vaccination. Premieres March 10 (Comedy Central).For all the latest TV and streaming trailers, subscribe to the Rotten Tomatoes TV YouTube channel.CASTING: The Walking Dead: Michael James Shaw Will Play Commonwealth Leader Mercer(Photo by Kharen Hill/CBS via Getty Images)Blood Treasure and Bull star Michael James Shaw will play Mercer in the 11th and final season of The Walking Dead. In the comics, Mercer is a mohawked Marine and a leader at the Commonwealth, where he gets into a romance with Princess and is in the comic through the final issue. (Deadline)Sissy Spacek and Ed O’Neill will star in the Amazon sci-fi series Lightyears, about a couple who have known for years about a deserted planet buried underneath their backyard. When a young man enters their life, he shakes up their world, including revealing a lot more about that secret planet.David Oyelowo will star opposite Gugu Mbatha-Raw in HBO Max’s The Girl Before, the four-part adaptation of JP Delaney’s bestselling thriller about a woman who moves into an architect’s beautiful home, but quickly learns he has exacting rules and that the women who lived in the house before her met a tragic end.Another casting for Showtime’s The First Lady: Dakota Fanning will play Susan Ford, the daughter of Betty and President Gerald Ford, in the anthology series.Ione Skye has joined the cast of HBO Max’s Made For Love. (Variety)The Strain and SMILF star Miquel Gomez is joining the cast of CBS’s FBI: Most Wanted, playing special Agent Ivan Ortiz, a former LAPD Gang Unit officer and FBI counter-terror agent. He joins the series in the March 9 episode. (Deadline)Cobra Kai stars Vanessa Rubio, who plays Carmen, Johnny Lawrence’s love interest and the other mother of Johnny’s mentee, Miquel, and Peyton List, who plays Tory Nichols, Miguel’s ex and Samantha Russo’s rival, have been promoted to series regulars for Season 3 of the Netflix drama.Unorthodox Golden Globe-nominee Shira Haas will star as Golda Meier in an adaptation of Francine Klagsbrun s book Lioness: Golda Meir and the Nation of Israel. Barbra Streisand is producing the se
It’s been a long time coming, but the latest installment in the Fast and Furious franchise, F9, is finally hitting theaters this month and the cast and creators couldn’t be more excited to share the series biggest entry yet. (Yes, it’s true: They go to space.) But how do they feel about the Furious story wrapping up with the upcoming 10th and final film? Rotten Tomatoes correspondent Nikki Novak sat down with a bunch of the main players – stars Vin Diesel, John Cena, Jordana Brewster, Sung Kang, Nathalie Emmanuel, Tyrese Gibson, Chris Ludacris Bridges, Helen Mirren, and director Justin Lin – to reflect on endings and potential new beginnings. Plus: The Fast family talks a potential Jurassic World/Fast and Furious crossover, finally delivering #JusticeForHan, how they plan to top themselves in the next film, and what really goes on at their infamous and epic cast dinners.F9 is in theaters Friday, June 25, 2021. On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
310直播 Sony unleashed the first teaser for this summer’s Spider-Man: Far From Home earlier today and it (seemingly) offers the first real glimpse of the Marvel Cinematic Universe’s Phase IV. It also offers a good look at the film itself, which revolves around Peter Parker (Tom Holland) and his classmates taking a European summer trip to cites like Venice and London. And while Peter plans to leave Spider-Man at home for the trip, a surprising guest star has other ideas. Considering the secrecy revolving around the film prior to the Avengers: Endgame teaser, that is quite a bit of information to be confirmed in a two-and-a-half minute preview. Thankfully, the tease also offered a few more bits of information.1. Aunt May Is Cool With Spider-Man(Photo by Sony Pictures Entertainment)Effectively resolving the joking cliffhanger at the end of Spider-Man: Homecoming, the teaser opens with Aunt May (Marissa Tomei) running a benefit for a homeless shelter. The guest of honor is Spider-Man and the two trade a congratulatory high-five and hug after the event. Clearly, May is okay with Peter s life as Spider-Man.On film, the notion that Aunt May explicitly knows Peter’s secret is new ground. The previous cycles play with the idea she suspects, but seeing her actively utilize Spider-Man’s celebrity is a pleasantly radical concept. Of course, May’s understanding of Spider-Man’s relationship to Peter has varied in other media. In the recent Marvel’s Spider-Man video game, May tells Peter she always knew; suggesting this shift in the character will become a lot more permanent across various Spider-Man outlets. Which only makes sense. It s hard to keep a secret from someone who does your laundry.2. Oh, Hi, Nick Fury!(Photo by Sony Pictures Entertainment)While confirmed last summer, Nick Fury’s (Samuel L. Jackson) appearance in the teaser still comes off as a surprise. Here, he serves as M to Spidey’s Bond – particularly in that shot with the two of them on the motorboat – a relationship first outlined in the 2012 Ultimate Spider-Man animated series. Taking Peter under his wing, Fury mentored him for a significant portion of the series. In Homecoming, Tony Stark (Robert Downey Jr.) took over the mentor role as Fury was still playing dead after the events of Captain America: The Winter Soldier (nevermind that he showed up in Avengers: Age of Ultron with a fully functioning helicarrier). But as S.H.I.E.L.D. is still something of a rogue agency, it is unclear if Fury and Maria Hill (Cobie Smulders) have restored it following Endgame or set out on their own. Remember when she got a job at Stark Industries? That never really seemed to take.Also, considering both turned to dust at the end of Avengers: Infinity War, we’re going to assume a pretty positive Endgame outcome. Unless, of course, Far From Home is actually set before Infinity War, but Marvel Studios has been open about the film’s post-Endgame spot in the timeline.3. Mysterio(Photo by Sony Pictures Entertainment)After a long time on the bench, Mysterio is finally making his feature film debut in the form of actor Jake Gyllenhaal. And, it seems, the character will be going back to his roots by creating a false
These 10 series are just the thing to bring you from winter to spring this March, whether you are craving wars between gods, unlikely romantic comedies, badly behaved rich folk, or the corrupt getting their due. Catch our monthly binge guide below.American Gods 77% (Starz)What it is: The gods are out to play — and out for blood — in this cult favorite series on Starz. Based on the fantasy novel of the same name by Neil Gaiman, American Gods follows recently released convict Shadow Moon (Ricky Whittle), who’s employed by the mysterious Mr. Wednesday (Ian McShane) as a bodyguard. Diving into a world of dark magic and gods new and old, it is soon revealed that Mr. Wednesday is on a mission to unite the Old Gods against the rise of the New. Why you should watch it: Few series are quite as engrossingly strange and ambitious as American Gods, and that’s what has us hooked. It s a timely commentary on the world we live in today but set against the backdrop of a dark and lurid fantasy epic. Season 2 premieres March 10. Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, Google Play, Hulu, Microsoft, VuduCommitment: Approx. 8 hoursCatastrophe 98% (Amazon Prime)What it is: Here’s a romantic comedy squarely for adults. Amazon’s very funny London-set Catastrophe shows what happens when a no-strings-attached week of sex between a visiting American businessman (Rob Delaney) and an Irish schoolteacher (Sharon Horgan) turns into an unexpected pregnancy, a move overseas, and a proposal. And that’s just in the first episode.Why you should watch it: Co-creators and stars Horgan and Delaney perfectly blend comedy and heart in their utterly original spin on the classic sitcom. Plus, their airtight scripts full of rat-a-tat-tat dialogue are about as joyously quippy and naturalistic as they come. (Judging from the pair’s famous Twitter accounts, that comes as little surprise.) And did we mention the late, great Carrie Fisher co-stars? The fourth and final season premieres March 15. Where to watch it: AmazonCommitment: About 8.5 hoursThe Good Fight 95% (CBS All Access)What it is: Diane Lockhart (Christine Baranski) gets the leading lady treatment with CBS All Access’ hit spin-off of The Good Wife. Set one year after the events of that acclaimed series’ finale (and picking up on the morning of President Donald Trump’s inauguration), The Good Fight follows Lockhart after she’s forced out of her own firm and teams up with goddaughter Maia Rindell (Game of Thrones’ Rose Leslie) and The Good Wife s Lucca Quinn (Cush Jumbo).Why you should watch it: Sure, if you loved The Good Wife, you’ll love The Good Fight — but believe it or not, Baranski is even more astounding here and finds exciting new shades to the beloved Diane Lockhart. Season 3 premieres March 14.Where to watch it: Amazon, CBS All Access, FandangoNow, Google Play, Microsoft, VuduCommitment: Approx. 19.5 hoursQueer Eye 93% (Netflix)What it is: The early aughts’ hit, boundary-pushing reality series Queer Eye for the Straight Guy, gets a makeover of its own with this charming, three-time Emmy-winning reboot on Netflix. Why you should watch it: If any other series captured the world’s collective heart over the last year like Queer Eye did, we haven’t heard of it. Yes, its main hook lies in the fashionable, fabulous, and heartwarming makeovers the Queer Eye guys give Georgia men (and the occasional woman), but you’ll stick around for the playful banter and true, deep friendship between the main cast of industry experts. It all packs a surprisingly emotional punch, so stock up on tissues! Season 3 premieres March 15. Where to watch it: NetflixCommitment: Approx. 12 hoursBillions 89% (Showtime)What it is: Showtime’s Billions dramatizes the high-stakes world of Wall Street when Chuck Rhoades (Paul Giamatti), a U.S. attorney, sets his sights on bringing down hedge fund manager Bobby Axelrod (Homeland s Damian Lewis) for insider trading and other illegal proclivities. Talk about one-percenters.Why you should watch it: Giamatti has built a career on playing the everyman, and here, he’s fighting for him. The actor s turn as the hard-hitting U.S. attorney would be reason alone to watch (scenes of surprise BDSM and all), but Billions also boasts a timely, engrossing premise and firecracker performances from Lewis, Maggie Siff, Condola Rashad, and a bevy of other supporters that meet Giamatti mark for mark. Season 4 premieres March 17.Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, Google Play, Hulu, VuduCommitment: Approx. 36 hoursJane The Virgin 100% (The CW)What it is: It comes as no surprise that a series as sprawling and ambitious as Jane the Virgin has taken on many forms over the last four seasons, but the family-driven hourlong series begins when Jane, the titular character, is accidentally artificially inseminated. Why you should watch it: More than just a star-making vehicle for the incomparable Gina Rodriguez, Jane the Virgin is a dramedy like no other, rolling out bits of magical realism, vital cultural representation, female empowerment, and plenty of charm. It’s a series that wears its heart on its sleeve, and we can’t wait to see what its final installment has in store. Season 5 premieres March 27. Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, Google Play, Microsoft, Netflix, VuduCommitment: Approx. 57 hoursHappy! 84% (Syfy)What it is: A small-screen adaptation of Grant Morrison and Darick Robertson’s graphic novel of the same name, Happy! follows a crooked, alcoholic cop-turned-hitman Nick Sax (Christopher Meloni) who inexplicably begins seeing his kidnapped daughter’s imaginary friend: a blue winged horse named Happy (voiced by Patton Oswalt). Together, they set out on a mission to find a Santa-dressed kidnapper on-the-loose.Why you should watch it: “Happy” is one word for it, another is “weird.” Other words for it are “transporting,” or “hallucinogenic,” or “wild” — all meant in the best way. Unlike just about anything else on TV, Happy! demands your attention and promises a crazy ride. Season 2 premieres March 27. Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, Google Play, Microsoft, Netflix, VuduCommitment: Approx. 6 hoursSanta Clarita Diet 89% (Netflix)What it is: We’ve seen the modern-day American layperson satirized to no end on the small screen, but we’ve never seen them with zombies. That’s where Santa Clarita Diet comes in. Sheila (Drew Barrymore) and Joel Hammond (Timothy Olyphant) are happily married real-estate agents living in the titular Californian town when Sheila unexpectedly becomes a bloodthirsty, flesh-craving, card-carrying member of the living dead. Why you should watch it: Any excuse to watch Barrymore is A-OK in our book, but it’s even better when it’s a series as unique, fun, and — pardon the pun — biting as Santa Clarita Diet. Driven by its central mystery as much as it is its core cast of characters, it’s a suburban satire for all, not just fans of The Walking Dead. Season 3 premieres March 29. Where to watch it: NetflixCommitment: Approx. 10 hoursBarry 99% (HBO)What it is: Bill Hader stars as Barry Berman, a Midwestern hitman who, when traveling to Los Angeles for a job, unexpectedly takes an acting class and considers a career change.Why you should watch it: Henry Winkler is gifted the kind of late-career role that the Happy Days TV veteran has long deserved in washed-up acting coach Gene Cousineau. (And he’s got the Emmy to prove it!) That in itself is reason enough to tune into Barry, but then there s the title character himself. Hader has never been better as the hitman-turned-aspiring actor: circumstantially funny as a fish out of water, boasting leading-man gravitas as a morally torn hero, and even exuding an unexpected sex appeal as a kickass former Marine. Season 2 premieres March 31.Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, Google Play, HBO Now, VuduCommitment: Approx. 4 hoursVeep 93% (HBO)What it is: Selina Meyer is an anti-heroine for the ages as a former senator and now Vice President of the United States who curses like a sailor and handles the things her predecessor never bothered to attend to.Why you should watch it: There are few comedic performances as decorated as Julia Louis-Dreyfus’ turn in HBO and creator Armando Iannucci’s Veep (a record-tying five Emmy wins for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series for the same role, to be exact). But still, she and the series seem to get better year after year. While Veep started out as a hilarious satire of the goings-on in our country’s capitol, it’s proven over the last few seasons to be more of a premonitory look at what’s to come in the West Wing — making it as relevant and darkly funny as ever. The seventh and final season premieres March 31. Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, Google Play, HBO Now, Microsoft, VuduCommitment: About 29 hoursThumbnail photo courtesy Patrick Ecclesine/CBS; Isabella Vosmikova/HBO; Jan Thijs/Starz/Fremantle 伴随着科技的高速发展，我们熟悉的端游游戏操作方式已经逐渐从我们生活中淡出，便捷的特点吸引着我们，手游因此应运而生，成为了当前游戏市场中的当代主流标杆，使用手游的用户也在不断的增长，我们的生活中已经离不开手机了，在压力倍增的生活之中游戏已经成为大众必需品，所以游戏的发展市场还是非常大的。
310直播 (Photo by ©Paramount/Courtesy Everett Collection)The wig did it.At least that s what Eddie Murphy said about the box office and critical flop that was his big-budget team up with horror master Wes Craven, Vampire In Brooklyn. Both men were about to have arguably the biggest success of their careers in 1996 – Murphy with The Nutty Professor, Craven with Scream – but first they had to make a stop in Rottenville with the 1995 flick critics slammed as a not-funny, not-scary, totally misguided waste of both their talents. And no, Eddie wasn t wrong: the permed mane atop vampire Maximillian s head did not help matters one bit.Both director and star have given insights into what might have gone wrong over the years: Murphy was allegedly difficult to work with; Craven wasn t sure what kind of film he was making. But over those same years the movie has also earned something of a reputation as a cult classic. Not classic in the sense of being good per se, but classic in the sense of being a total romp with an under-appreciated sense of the bizarre, a killer score, and some serious chemistry between Murphy and Angela Bassett as an NYPD detective caught up in a bloodsucker s quest.Look closely, and there are glimmers of Craven s keen sense of the horror-comedy mix, and Murphy s natural-born charisma. (Don t look to closely, though: those prosthetics do not hold up.)Listen Now: Spotify | Apple Podcasts | Stitcher | TuneIn | Google Podcasts | Radio Public | Deezer | iHeart | Art19Twenty-five years after it flew into theaters like some plasma-seeking, be-permed bat, Vampire In Brooklyn s reputation as a disaster for its estimable cast and crew is only matched by its reputation as a bloody good time. Which makes us wonder: Is a 12% Tomatometer fair for a film that s this much fun? That s what we re asking in our latest episode of Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong (A Podcast from Rotten Tomatoes). Biting in with hosts Jacqueline Coley and Mark Ellis this week is stand-up comedian, actor, and former pro-wrestler Jay Washington, who is playing no-holds-barred as we look back at a movie whose star and director may want to forget, but which so many have come to fondly remember.Be sure to check in every Thursday for a new episode of Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong (A Podcast From Rotten Tomatoes). Each week, hosts Jacqueline and Mark and guests go deep and settle the score on some of the most beloved – and despised – movies and TV shows ever made, directly taking on the statement we hear from so many fans: “Rotten Tomatoes is wrong.”Check out episode one: Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong About Spider-Man 3Check out episode two: Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong About Mortal KombatCheck out episode three: Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong About Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal SkullCheck out episode four: Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong About Sister Act 2: Back In the HabitCheck out episode five: Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong About The BeachCheck out episode six: Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong About Hocus PocusIf 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 email@example.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.