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 firstname.lastname@example.org.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.功夫西游辅助(Photo by ©DreamWorks/courtesy Everett Collection)150 Great Feel-Good Movies to Stream NowWhat defines a feel-good movie? It s hard to say. For some, a thrilling fight sequence or a series of Michael Bay-style explosions brings joy; for others, a jump scare does it. For others still, a satisfying mystery; for others romance is key. When putting together the below epic list of feel-good movies – a list we think will do movie lovers some good right now – we didn t overthink it. As a staff, we at Rotten Tomatoes asked ourselves a basic question: What are the movies that, without fail, leave us feeling better than we did before we pushed play.A sort of criteria emerged from our responses. Below you ll find movies that lean heavily into nostalgia – titles that evoke that comfy feeling of going to the cinema as a youngster to see films you ll later watch dozens of times on cable (Hook, The Sandlot, Mrs. Doubtfire). You ll also notice a preponderance of hilarious, and often goofy, comedies (Step Brothers, Friday, Spy), and a bit of romance, too (Crazy Rich Asians, When Harry Met Sally). You ll find big names whose decades spent atop marquees have been a kind of comfort over the years to moviegoers (Toms Hanks and Cruise, Whoopi Goldberg, Eddie Murphy). And you ll find the work of newer filmmaking voices that make us thrilled for the future of the medium (Taika Waititi, Olivia Wilde, and the team behind Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse).The 150 titles featured in our guide to Great Feel-Good Movies are filled with laughs and heart, and characters you root for and relate to. In times like these, we think they ll make good company.What s your favorite feel-good movie? Let us know in the comments. Click on each movie s title to find out more, including where to stream, rent, or buy. #150
Best-Reviewed Spanish-Language Movies 2020The dark side of the immigrant experience is documented in top film Identifying Features, the drama set at the Mexican border following a mother s search for her son who has disappeared after setting out to find work in America. Features close competitors run the gamut, from the neo-folk horror La Llarona, the visually striking I m No Longer Here, mixed-media chiller The Wolf House, and even a warm comedy in the shape of The Mole Agent.The order of the rank below reflects the Adjusted Score as of February 28, 2021. Scores might change over time.« Previous Category Next Category »
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5.92.4 9月喜迎d on author Julia Quinn s best-selling novels about the cutthroat world of societal-status climbers in Regency-era London, Bridgerton is the first Rhimes-produced Netflix series to air since Shondaland signed a mega-deal with the streaming platform in 2017.The plot details of Bridgerton begin to spill out via Lady Whistledown. Either an insider or interloper hiding among the ranks of the aristocracy and their staff, this narrator pens a Gossip Girl–ike newsletter on courtships and engagements among the wealthy and is someone whom we’re lead to assume sounds like Julie Andrews. (The actor provides the voice over for the series.) While a preferred pronoun is not immediately clear, this person (or persons?) is also a mysterious busybody who has all the tea – and it is sipped from fine china with no lipstick smudges.But much of the on-screen time (and chemistry) is devoted to the budding romance between Phoebe Dynevor’s Daphne Bridgerton, the delicate, beautiful, and well-poised eldest daughter of a family in good standing, and Regé-Jean Page’s Simon Basset, the rakish duke and heir to a substantial fortune (who also happens to be the playboy best friend of Daphne’s older brother). There’s a lot of pressure on Daphne in particular after the spectacle-loving Queen Charlotte (Golda Rosheuvel) singles her out as the best catch of the matchmaking season – meaning she’ll have lots of suitors and lots of enemies.(Photo by Liam Daniel / © Netflix)The period genre s familiar tropes like chastity, marrying for love (or at all), and instilling a familial lineage are all addressed. But the show’s reliance on inclusive casting and showcasing characters who have zero qualms about interracial relationships make these topics seem more modern.“I remember the very early conversations about the show, we talked about doing things that people didn t expect us to do in traditional period dramas,” Page said during a Zoom call with Dynevor and Rotten Tomatoes.Topics like the female gaze (spoiler: his shirt comes off quite a bit) and inclusion were frequent because the cast and creators wanted “the freedom to, kind of, come into a time period where people have very traditional expectations and bring in 21st century conversations, Page said.He elaborates that goal was to bring in a different perspective on stories that we think we know whilst also just having a lot more fun” because “there’s so much color and glamour” to the Regency era.The casting decisions also help Bridgerton follow in the recent tradition of shows like Apple TV+ s Dickinson and Hulu’s The Great (or even Broadway’s Hamilton) – projects where, anachronisms aside, viewers who historically have not gotten a chance to see people who look like them on screen in these types of roles are now being recognized.(Photo by Liam Daniel / © Netflix)“I think everyone is watching Netflix around the world,” Dynevor said. “People should be able to see themselves reflected back in the story, of course. If you re not seeing yourself, you re not going to engage in that, really, and I think what [the Bridgerton producers] have done is brilliant and hopefully will happen more and more now.”Some expected tools of successful period dramas are very much at play, however.For one: a lot of the Bridgerton eye candy also has to do with the costume choices. Ladies appear in diamond necklaces, feathered headbands, and cleavage-enhancing silk dresses while their suitors wear spotless waistcoats and fitted pants. The designs come courtesy of costume designer Ellen Mirojnick and her team and they’re covetable in the way that PBS’s Downton Abbey once sent a ripple through the wedding and fashion industries.Even if everyone knows that these gowns are not as always as comfortable to wear as they are to look at.“I got away with a half corset, so it wasn t the worst thing in the world,” Dynevor said, laughing. “I was honestly just really thrilled to be wearing all these beautiful outfits and gowns I could have been got off a lot worse” because there were “a little more intense costumes” like the ones worn by Rosheuvel’s Queen Charlotte.(Photo by Liam Daniel / © Netflix)And there’s at least one trope that Bridgerton does not shy away from and that American audiences love: the charming British leading man.“It s something that we all universally have a finishing school for in the U.K., you must learn to be a charming British man, male or female,” Page joked when asked about the pressure of filling that key role. “I dropped out early. I was terrible at it.”His timing for playing this type of character could not be more ideal, however. Hugh Grant recently told the Los Angeles Times that, although his name was synonymous with what he called the “romantic Englishman who is in love” for over a decade, he’s been trying to leave those characters behind him. Would Page like to take over those honors?“I would step into Hugh Grant’s shoes any day of the week, and I would never give them back,” he said. “I would not just walk a hundred miles in those shoes; I would run a thousand. You would never see them again.”Bridgerton premieres on Friday, December 25 on Netflix.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
After several months of fifth-place ties, March is apparently a much more straightforward month at the movies, as the three most anticipated films earned the top spot, the second spot, and the third spot, respectively, in every single one of our social media polls and our tally of Want-to-See votes on the site. The leader, far and away, is the latest entry in the MCU and the last entry in the franchise before it all comes to a head in Avengers: Endgame but it was followed up by another terrifying treat from Jordan Peele and a live-action retelling of an animated Disney classic. Read on for the full list.1. Captain Marvel (2019) 79%(Photo by Marvel Studios)22,056 Want-to-See Votes#1 pick by our Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter fansOpens March 8Coming in at the top spot in all of our metrics was, unsurprisingly, the big-screen introduction of Carol Danvers, a.k.a. Captain Marvel, into the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Set in the 1990s, the film is an origin story for the character, who crashes on Earth and searches for answers to questions about her past, even as she attempts to thwart the evil plans of an alien race. Captain Marvel also serves as a lead-in to next month s Avengers: Endgame, so fans are likely curious to see how she fits into the narrative.Watch Trailer2. Us (2019) 93%(Photo by Claudette Barius/Universal Pictures)655 Want-to-See Votes#2 pick by our Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter fansOpens March 22After the breakout success of 2017 s Get Out, audiences were eager to see where Jordan Peele would go next. The answer lies somewhere in a bloody pile of red jumpsuits and golden scissors. Us, which headlines the opening night of South by Southwest this year, centers on a young family on vacation who are terrorized by evil doppelgangers of themselves. If the creepy-as-hell trailers are any indication, it certainly looks like Peele is going to beat the sophomore slump.Watch Trailer3. Dumbo (2019) 46%(Photo by Walt Disney Studios)544 Want-to-See Votes#3 pick by our Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter fansOpens March 29Securing the third spot in all of our metrics for the month of March is the first of three (yes, three!) live-action remakes of classic Disney films (the other two are Aladdin in May and The Lion King in July). Tim Burton takes the helm for this retelling of the story of a lonely circus elephant who learns to fly, thanks to his abnormally oversized ears. The effects look spectacular, and an all-star cast that includes Michael Keaton, Colin Farrell, Eva Green, Danny DeVito, and Alan Arkin means this could potentially be great.Watch Trailer4. Climax (2018) 68%(Photo by A24)418 Want-to-See Votes#4 pick by our Facebook fans, #5 pick by our Twitter fansOpened March 1 In Theaters NowFrench director Gaspar Noé (Irreversible, Enter the Void) makes it his business to push boundaries, and his past films have never been shy about the graphic depiction of provocative content, whether based in sex or violence. His latest film is an acid trip nightmare, literally, that follows the members of a dance troupe as a night of rehearsal devolves into utter chaos after a number of them unknowingly ingest LSD-spiked sangria. The film, which opened last Friday, features stunning choreography and virtuosic camera work, and it s already Certified Fresh. But be warned it s not for the faint of heart.Watch Trailer5. Triple Frontier (2019) 71%(Photo by Netflix)192 Want-to-See Votes#4 pick by our Instagram and Twitter fansOpens March 6, Streaming on Netflix March 13The fifth most anticipated film of March is something of a surprise, mostly because it went through a troubled, years-long development process that saw a number of stars join and leave the project since its inception in 2010. That said, the final line-up is rather impressive: Ben Affleck, Pedro Pascal, Oscar Isaac, Garrett Hedlund, and Charlie Hunnam star in this action thriller written and directed by J.C. Chandor (All is Lost) about a group of military vets who reunite for a dangerous heist in South America. The film will premiere in theaters on March 6 before it hits Netflix the next week, on March 13.Watch TrailerLike this? Subscribe to our newsletter and get more features, news, and guides in your inbox every week.
功夫西游辅助 Get an update on the streaming home of some favorite series (especially Friends), George Clooney s Catch-22 costume, Daniel Radcliffe s mortality, and more.TOP STORYUnlike the Batsuit, George Clooney’s Catch-22 Costume Doesn’t Have NipplesLike most Americans, George Clooney read Catch-22 in high school. But he didn’t fully consider novel’s importance until he re-read it after writer Luke Davies sent him the scripts for the project that became Hulu’s miniseries adaptation.“I loved the style of writing which was different than the kind of writing we had read. But I was pretty young, and so I just liked the character, and I thought it was fun, the actor and executive producer told reporters at the Television Critics Association winter press tour in Los Angeles on Monday. I reread it when we were sent the scripts to do, and I hadn’t read it in — you know, high school was 15 years ago — and I hadn’t read it in a long time. So it was really fun and exciting to go back and read and understand why this book lasted and stands the test of time.”Joseph Heller’s 1961 novel is told in a non-chronological way, but the series streamlines the narrative to flow in a way that might be easier for audiences to consume.“We really hope that we’ve retained the kaleidoscopic madness of the novel; but, no, the show really flows through [main character] Yossarian’s perspective,” Davies said. “The world is in chaos around him, but we honed in on Yossarian’s character. I mean, the novel does do that, too, but the novel jumps all over the place and spends a lot of time on other characters at different times. But there’s barely a single scene in the entire six hours in which Chris [Abbott, star] is not either in it or very close by implicitly.”Added Clooney, “It’s a lot more linear than the book, for sure.”The production flew two authentic B-25 bomber planes from the U.S. to where they filmed in Sardinia, which required lots of planning.“They can go about five hours in the air and they don’t have heating so they’re wearing parkas and they’ve got oxygen masks, Clooney, who plays Scheisskopf, explained. And they flew — because you can’t fly over the whole ocean; they had to fly up past Greenland and bounce back all the way — seven stops to get there. So it’s pretty interesting, when they showed up, we were all standing out on the tarmac cheering.”It might’ve been a huge effort, but it also helped the stars get into character.“I didn’t actually fly in them because that would be extremely dangerous, Abbott said. But even just to ride it at about one mile an hour down a runway was scary enough. …Being in that nose cone [is] a vulnerable place. It gets really hot. It’s glass and it’s sunny. So it adds heat to the whole situation. It’s very small. It’s claustrophobic. …You’re reminded not how basic it is, but you feel like you’re driving an old Chevy in a weird way. It’s not as computerized as you would think it is. It’s very mechanical. Everything’s very tangible and beautiful also.”The military uniforms also helped establish the characters.“You feel an incredible sense of responsibility to generations, particularly that generation considered the Greatest Generation. I will say that as an actor in general — with the exception of the Batsuit — any time you put on a costume it does help you get into character considerably. I was sad there weren’t nipples,” Clooney quipped.Friends Could Leave Netflix for Good(Photo by ©Warner Bros/Everett Collection)Netflix made a deal reportedly worth 0 million to ensure it would be able to stream Friends throughout 2019, but it’s likely that the sitcom will have a new home in 2020.Kevin Reilly, the chief creative officer of the upcoming streaming service WarnerMedia (which will likely be the new streaming home of Warner Bros. expansive content library) told reporters on Monday that the studio’s biggest hits will likely move from their current homes to the new service, which is expected to launch in the last quarter of 2019.“You can expect the crown jewels of Warner [including Friends] will ultimately end up on the new service,” Reilly said, also clarifying that they won’t appear on other services. “For the most part, sharing destination assets is not a good model. My belief is they should be exclusive to the service.”That also means CW’s hits, including Riverdale and the Arrowverse shows, which currently hit Netflix a week after their season finales air on the network, would also eventually move to WarnerMedia’s service.“We’re very interested in putting that on our platform,” Reilly said.Why Is Daniel Radcliffe Questioning His Own Mortality?New TBS comedy Miracle Workers stars Steve Buscemi as a checked-out God and Daniel Radcliffe as a low-level angel tasked with forcing two humans to fall in love in order to prevent Earth’s destruction and save the human race. While it does put spirituality into the context of the modern world, it’s not a religious satire“I wouldn’t describe our show as religious satire. It’s more of an existential show. It’s closer to something like Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy,” creator Simon Rich said. “It is more about what it means to be a human being on Earth. It was always my hope to try to portray a vision of heaven that’s consistent with our experience of being on this planet, and if you walk around on this planet it sometimes feels like things happen randomly and irrationally and unfairly and horribly all of the time, and so I thought, well, maybe one explanation for that would be that the guy upstairs is in the midst of a full-on midlife crisis, and the people who work for him are in a system that is hopelessly mismanaged at every single level. So that was kind of the genesis of it.“In our show, God is the founder and CEO of Heaven, Inc. and he is very human, Rich continued. He has real flaws. He started Earth with a lot of good intentions and, unfortunately, the project just got way too hard for him to manage.”Rich described the series as “a cross between the Old Testament and Goonies,” but even with a fun, underdog bent, it is till serious subject matter. And that has inspired its stars to think a lot more about their own mortality.“I think about it constantly anyway,” Radcliffe said. “I think I’m quite morbid so I often do. And I think that this is such a fun world that Simon’s created. I don’t particularly believe in an afterlife, but if there was one and it was like this, I’d be very happy.”Added Buscemi, “If heaven is like [the one on the show], then I’m happy to go there because it seems like the technology in heaven has stopped, like, in the ’70s and that’s true with me. So I’d feel very comfortable there.”Read More: Exclusive interview with Radcliffe and his Miracle Workers costar Geraldine ViswanathanWhat Do Sarah Huckabee Sanders and Hulu’s Shrill Have in Common?The first season of Hulu’s comedy Shrill, starring Saturday Night Live’s Aidy Bryant and based on the novel of the same name by Lindy West, is a super-short six episodes. But that was the plan all along, considering Bryant’s day job.“I have a full-time job at SNL, and so we had this little window of my summer, basically, to write and shoot the whole thing. And there was truly no more time before I had to go back to New York,” Bryant explained. “So that’s why it’s six, but we really like it because it sort of became this tight, little character study of these six episodes.”The series deals with twentysomething Annie (Bryant) and her experiences as a fat woman living in Portland, Oregon. She’s not based on Bryant, nor is she based on West (though the show is based on some of West’s experiences), but she might be like one of Bryant’s SNL characters.“I think she’s a lot like Sarah Huckabee Sanders,” Bryant quipped. “No … I didn’t see a lot of fat women on television when I was growing up, and I always craved that. And so when I read Lindy’s book, there were so many things in there that I identified with, particularly the idea that the whole world is telling you you’re wrong for existing in the way that you are, even if you don’t feel that way, and you feel like, ‘I have something to offer this world, and why do I have to do it in a size 2 package?’ And I think that part of the book resonated with me so deeply that when I heard Elizabeth [Banks, executive producer] optioned it, I was like, ‘What are they making? I’ll do anything to get in there.’“I certainly think, in just the nature of a writers’ room, we all put ourselves into this character, she continued. And I think some of Annie’s apologetic nature is certainly maybe more my deal than Lindy’s, and trying to just be overly sweet to hide. Some of those things that we put into the show, I think, are maybe some of my characterization. She’s not exactly me, she’s not exactly Lindy. She’s someone else, and I think that’s healthy.”Patricia Arquette’s Transformation in The Act Is Just as Big as Escape At DannemoraPatricia Arquette’s turn as a homely prison guard in Showtime’s Escape at Dannemora required an extreme physical transformation, but instead of taking a job that required a lot less time in the makeup chair, she went immediately to Hulu’s new anthology series The Act. The Dannemora Golden Globe winner plays a mother who suffers from Munchausen syndrome by proxy and poisons her daughter, another extremely emotionally and physically demanding role. The season is based on Michelle Dean’s Buzzfeed News article Dee Dee Wanted Her Daughter To Be Sick, Gypsy Wanted Her Mom To Be Murdered,” a case that was profiled in 2017’s HBO documentary Mommy Dead and Dearest.“I had always been fascinated by this story of Munchausen by proxy, and Michelle had done this in-depth reporting and had a lot of information about this. I like this distorted love affair, but I am a little exhausted of playing crazy women,” Arquette said.Like her Dannemora character, Arquette’s Dee Dee thinks that she’s doing the right thing. That’s just one commonality between the two characters.“I think in general the choices that people and characters make they do because they have a reason to do it, and they create a logic that makes sense for them,” she said. “Whether people think they’re good people or bad people, or their choices are good choices or bad choices, they have a whole story supporting the reason they make the choice.”Munchausen by proxy is something that has always fascinated Arquette, and it’s something that Dean, who co-created the series with Nick Antosca, learned a lot about in her research for her story.“In the [research] you’ll find mentions of the idea that there was a spike in Munchausen once the Internet came around and people could look up reams of medical information at home in front of the television. And I think we’ve all had that experience where you’re having an ache or a pain, and you go on WebMD and you think, ‘Oh, I have cancer,’” she said. “And I think that’s been a curse on doctors. I do think that there is that spike that happened around the Internet. In terms of is there more ambient paranoia in the culture about illness and about environmental factors that might cause illness in children? Yes. I do think that’s one thing that makes it hard for medical professionals to sort a mom with Munchausen out from a mom who really is genuinely just concerned about a symptom that their child has and that they’ve observed.”Ramy Youssef Wants His Show, Ramy, to Portray a Real-Life Muslim Experience(Photo by Matthias Clamer/Hulu)Stand-up comedian Ramy Youssef, star and creator of Hulu’s new comedy Ramy, never saw his life experience portrayed on screen. Most stories about first-generation Americans would feature children at odds with their parents’ cultures.“The tension is always, ‘I don’t want to be like you,’ or, ‘I wish I was my white friends,’ and I never really related to that. I always really felt this connection to my culture, to my faith, and the tension in my life has always been how do I hold on to both things? Where does it feel like when you want to go to Mecca, and you also want to go to Burning Man? I’ve never seen that played out,” he said. “It’s always just like either/or, you’re watching people try to erase their history.”Then there’s the fact that most portrayals of Muslims in Western media have not been the kindest — “because we’re so underrepresented when people see us, we’re constantly trying to apologize or over-prove and show that we’re good,” Youssef said — that has made it difficult for Muslim creators to portray a simple, real-life version of their own life experience.“I just want to show that we’re human,” he said. “I think that what this show does for me is it actually leads with showing Muslims who have flaws, and [are] sitting in our problems. I think what really shows that someone’s good is that they’re a human being, and they’re really dealing with real things, and that’s what I think this show is doing for the first time for Muslims. It’s just showing us not being afraid to show us in all of our problems, and it’s not an apology, and it’s just this, these are things we’re dealing with, and what we’re dealing with might also be what you’re dealing with, too.”While Youssef hopes his series can enlighten viewers about the Muslim-American experience, he is quick to note that his show does not speak for all Muslims.“There are Muslims who will watch this and [say] that’s not my experience, and I think that’s great because I think we all have a different way that we come at it. But I do think that everyone will relate to the struggles that the characters go through, and I think that’s what we really work hard to create.”This is the third series that executive producer Jerrod Carmichael (The Carmichael Show) has worked on starring a comedian and loosely based on his life (his own, his Carmichael costar Lil Rel Howery’s Rel, and now Ramy), and he said that working on his colleagues’ shows gives him the opportunity to help them refine their perspectives.“As a stand-up comedian, a lot of times your perspective is centered on yourself, and you see things through your worldview, and every story is told just through you, and it really is just finding other ways into that perspective and finding other perspectives to attack that,” he explained, later adding, “It’s just a little bit beyond your perspective — because it’s so singular, and while a show that has other characters in it inherently is going to have something that goes against the way you think or the way that you’ve approached things. So I think just getting past that barrier that is the biggest thing.”Youssef and Carmichael met in the Los Angeles stand-up comedy scene, but they didn’t initially bond over comedy. They bonded because they were both “people in L.A. and Hollywood who believed in God,” Youssef explained. That helped provide context for the show that eventually became Ramy. “The way we approach it and the way that it is a part of our lives is very much the way that we struggle with it in the show,” Youssef said.
到底孰强孰弱？只有等到LOL手游正式上线，留待各位玩家来评判了。那么，你会继续玩王者荣耀还是转而玩LOL手游呢？欢迎在评论区留言讨论哦。以上就是今天的内容啦，谢谢伙伴们的观看，更多游戏资讯、游戏技巧，欢迎持续关注飞鸟哦！如果觉得文章还有点意思的话，也请大家多多点赞收藏转发哦。 Back in 2015, one of the most popular television series in recent memory came to an end after six seasons, but the finale of Downton Abbey was also soon followed by news that a film would be forthcoming. It took almost four years for that film to happen, but it appears the final result is worth the wait: not only is Downton Abbey currently Certified Fresh at 84%, but it also topped the box office in its opening weekend and earned the highest debut total of any film produced by Focus Features. Set two years after the series finale, the story catches up with the Crawley family and their servants as they prepare for a visit from King George and Queen Mary, and critics and audiences alike say it s a satisfying return that understands what made the series such a success in the first place.Ahead of the film s release, RT editor Jacqueline Coley sat down with Hugh Bonneville and Elizabeth McGovern (Robert and Cora Crawley) to chat about the series popularity and how it was translated for the big screen. They recalled their favorite moments from the series, explored how their characters grew over time, and explained the difference between Downton Abbey fandom in the U.K. and the U.S. Check out the full interview above, and let us know what you thought of the movie.Downton Abbey is in theaters now.