龙之谷 深渊采用百度引擎3（Baidu 1）FX s day at the Television Critics Association winter press tour was loaded with news of premiere dates and renewals; although not every anticipated show is coming as soon as its fans would like (or as FX had promised). FX Networks and FX Productions chairman shared the following details on hits like Atlanta and American Horror Story — as well as new shows like Devs — with entertainment journalists on Thursday morning.Plus, news of a h
1. 龙之谷 深渊
(Photo by 20th Century Fox)In 1896, a 45-second clip featuring a segment from the book Trilby and Little Billee was produced and started a 123-year old trend of literary works being adapted into films or television shows (and being adapted again and again). With films Little Women (2019), West Side Story (2020, pictured above), Wendy (2020), Emma (2020), and television movie A Christmas Carol (2019) and limited series War of the Worlds (2020) on the horizon, we decided to take a deep dive into the Tomatometer to see which of the literary adaptations are the Freshest, and which are the Rottenest (it’s a word).We pulled the data on 32 books that have at least three feature-length movies (80-plus minutes) or television shows with Tomatometer scores (don’t ask about Gone Girl, it’s only been adapted once) and created a dataset of 145 movies. We chose to exclude comic-book adaptations and movies like Godzilla that have copious reboots — it’s nothing personal, we just wanted to stick with literary adaptations.Quick note: We also excluded short films such as the 16-minute, black-and-white Frankenstein (1910) that was technically the first adaptation of Mary Shelley’s book. Also, Nosferatu, which is basically Bram Stoker’s Dracula – but not. Also, there are many obscure or lost films that don’t have Tomatometer scores and weren’t feature-length, so they were excluded.1. HENRY V RULES OVER ALL ADAPTATIONS WITH A 90% TOMATOMETER AVERAGE(Photo by Netflix)With Laurence Olivier, Kenneth Branagh, David Michôd, and Thea Sharrock directing the Henry V adaptations, it’s no wonder adaptations based on William Shakespeare’s Henry V have the highest Tomatometer average. The first two major adaptations released in 1946 and 1989 have perfect 100% Tomatometer scores, and the 2012 BBC adaptation starring Tom Hiddleston has a 95% Tomatometer score. The lowest-rated adaptation, with a Fresh 70% Tomatometer score, is The King, the Netflix released film starring Timothée Chalamet (who also stars in the latest Little Women adaptation). Henry V has only known Freshness, and that’s why it’s the Fresh king of adaptations.2. WITH A 43% TOMATOMETER AVERAGE, TARZAN ADAPTATIONS KEEP SWINGING ON ROTTEN VINES(Photo by Lionsgate)If it weren t for Tarzan the Ape Man (1932), Greystoke: The Legend of Tarzan, Lord of the Apes (1984), and Tarzan (1999), the adaptations of Edgar Rice Burroughs 1912 story would be super-Rotten. The three most recent attempts at retelling the fabled legend — 2013 s Tarzan, 2014 s Tarzan, and 2016 s The Legend of Tarzan — have a 24% Tomatometer average. On a random note, we know George of the Jungle isn’t Tarzan–related; however, Brendan Fraser is the best, and we think you should watch it again.3. THE FIRST ADAPTATION OF LITERARY WORKS HAVE THE BEST TOMATOMETER AVERAGE — WITH AN EXCELLENT 86% AVERAGE(Photo by Walt Disney Pictures)The 86% Tomatometer average for the 32 first adaptations of various literary stories proves it’s good to be first. Only four of these adaptations have Rotten scores — and their average is an almost respectable 50%. The Tomatometer average for the adaptations that follow the firsts falls to a still Fresh 61% (which isn’t bad). While there are superb follow-up adaptations, such as the Jon Favreau–directed The Jungle Book and Joss Whedon’s Much Ado About Nothing, there is a drop-off in quality that almost always happens with remakes or sequels, so it’s no shame that the Tomatometer average is lower. It just means there were more opportunities to water down the material (Hello Beastly or A Cinderella Story) or make something that pales in comparison to its predecessors.4. TELEVISED ADAPTATIONS (74%) HAVE A HIGHER TOMATOMETER AVERAGE THAN THEATRICALLY RELEASED ADAPTATIONS (67%)(Photo by BBC One)The 14 literary adaptations in our data set that were released on television or streaming services have a 74% Tomatometer average; whereas movie adaptations have a 67% Tomatometer score. The Fresh 74% average comes from a stacked lineup of adaptations such as 87% Tomatometer-rated War and Peace (2016) starring Lily James and Paul Dano and the epic 88%-rated Pride and Prejudice (1995) miniseries that propelled Colin Firth to superstardom and made striding out of lakes popular. The lowest-rated televised adaptations are the 25% Tomatometer-rated Tarzan (the less said, the better), and the 51%-rated Beauty and the Beast, that was released in 2013 on the CW, and actually got better as it progressed through its four seasons.5. WHAT ARE THE HIGHEST TOMATOMETER-RATED ADAPTATIONS?(Photo by Continental Distributing)Thirteen films and television shows in our data set have 100% scores, which is impressive considering how exclusive the 100% club is. The movies and shows are The Three Musketeers (1921), Frankenstein (1931), Tarzan the Ape Man (1932), Anna Karenina (1935), The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1939), Pride and Prejudice (1940), Henry V (1946), Oliver Twist (1951), War and Peace (1968), Mickey’s Christmas Carol (1983), Henry V (1989), and Hamlet (2009). There hasn’t been a 100% Tomatometer-rated adaptation in our data set since 2009 (and the last film with the score, Hamlet, has just six reviews). Let’s hope War of the Worlds or A Christmas Carol can join the club.6. WHAT ARE THE LOWEST TOMATOMETER-RATED ADAPTATIONS?(Photo by Warner Bros. Pictures)When it comes to the lowest-rated literary adaptations in our data set, we noticed a trend. Movies that either place the story in modern times or add a new wrinkle often get the lowest scores: 2006 s Material Girls (loosely based on Jane Austen s Sense and Sensibility) with a 4% score, 2014 s I, Frankenstein at 5%, 2011 s Beastly with 20%, 2011 s Age of the Dragons at 9%, 2018 s Little Women at 27%, 2001 s The Musketeer at 11%, and 2004 s A Cinderella Story at 12%. The tendency to modernize a classic story often results in Tomatometer scores below 30%. Age of the Dragons is Moby Dick, but with dragons. Using modern fight choreography, The Musketeer claimed it was “As you’ve never seen it before” and received an 11% Tomatometer score. Sometimes the approach works – Clueless (79%), Scrooged (70%), or 10 Things I Hate About You (68%) – and sometimes, well, it does not, which brings us to 7. ADAPTATIONS THAT DRASTICALLY CHANGE THE SOURCE MATERIAL HAVE A 44% TOMATOMETER AVERAGE(Photo by United Artists Films)When compared to the 74% Tomatometer average for the adaptations that stick closely to their source material, the 44% looks really bad; however, a number of movies and television shows that modernized their stories or added zombies into the mix have done pretty well. Movies like Ethan Hawke’s Hamlet from 2000 with an almost-Fresh 57%, 1961 s West Side Story at a Certified Fresh 93%, and Baz Luhrman’s Romeo + Juliet from 1996 with 72% successfully modernized the source material and gave the world some really cool visuals. If you haven’t watched the 45% Tomatometer-rated Pride and Prejudice and Zombies yet, just know that it features Lily James, Matt Smith, Lena Heady, Charles Dance, Sam Riley, Suki Waterhouse, and Bella Heathcote battling zombies. It’s weird, and sorta charming.8. THE LITTLE WOMEN ADAPTATIONS HAVE A 77% TOMATOMETER AVERAGE(Photo by Sony Pictures)Any other upcoming literary adaptations will have a hard time competing with Greta Gerwig’s wonderful take on Little Women. It s earning rave reviews (currently 97% on the Tomatometer with 67 reviews), and looks like it may stand right alongside the 1933 (94%) and 1994 (92%) films and the 2017 television adaptation (84%) as wonderful Little Women adaptations that have big Tomatometer scores. If it weren’t for the 2018 Little Women, which is a modern retelling of the story that has a 27% Tomatometer average, the Little Women set would be competing for the top spot among all the adaptations.9. KENNETH BRANAGH IS THE KING OF LITERARY ADAPTATIONS(Photo by Picturehouse)If you’re looking for someone to direct your literary adaptation you would be wise to consider Kenneth Branagh first. Why? His adaptations for Henry V, Much Ado About Nothing, Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein, In the Bleak Midwinter (A Midwinter’s Tale), Hamlet, As You Like It, Love’s Labour’s Lost, Cinderella, and Murder on the Orient Express have an average 70.5% Tomatometer score, with Henry V, Much Ado About Nothing, Hamlet, and Cinderella having Tomatometer scores of 85% or higher.10. ANIMATED LITERARY ADAPTATIONS HAVE A 70% TOMATOMETER AVERAGE(Photo by Walt Disney Feature Animation)In the decades-long Tomatometer battle between live-action and animated literary adaptations, the animated adaptations have a slight 4% lead (70% 66%). The averages are close, but the animated films, led by Cinderella (1950), Alice in Wonderland (1951), The Jungle Book (1967), Mickey’s Christmas Carol (1983), Beauty and the Beast (1991), and Tarzan (1999) put animated films in the top spot.What are your favorite literary adaptations? Let us know in the comments!Like this? Subscribe to our newsletter and get more features, news, and guides in your inbox every week.Thumbnail image: A Christmas Carol (Kurt Iswarienko/FX), Cinderella (Jonathan Olley/©Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures), Little Women (Wilson Webb/2019 CTMG, Inc.)龙之谷 深渊Talking to the actor, you could be mistaken for thinking he was in his own blissful retirement phase. Sitting at a kitchen table, framed by bottles of his Two Paddocks wine and occasionally looking out a window to check on the animals his Twitter followers have become familiar with from videos posted during the pandemic – a hen named Kate Winslet, young calf Laura Dern, her black-and-white mom Helena Bonham Carter, and other farm favorites named after his famous friends – Neill looks very chill as he churns charmingly through a roster of press interviews. But that calm, country-boy exterior belies the fact that he’s at one of the busiest and most exciting points in his career: There’s Rams, upcoming TV series Invasion, and, of course, Jurassic World: Dominion, which he shot last year under strict COVID-safe conditions, and which saw him reunite with Dern (the human, not calf) and Jeff Goldblum.Ahead of Rams’ U.S. release, Neill spoke to Rotten Tomatoes about balancing darkness and laughs, reuniting with his Jurassic Park co-stars and the very “different” world we can expect from the franchise’s sixth film, and why people might want to give the franchise’s oft-maligned and Rotten third film – and the Neill-starring cult favorite, Event Horizon – a second chance.Joel Meares for Rotten Tomatoes: I think when people see your character in this film – a sort of grumpy, quiet farmer – they will draw a lot of connections to your life on the farm and some of the more stoic characters you ve played in the past. What was it about this character and this story that really appealed to you and made you want to do the film?Sam Neill: Look, I took it on with reluctance because it does have its genesis in an Icelandic film of the same name. I didn t really want to do the remake. It was also the fourth film back-to-back I did that year – we were shooting this just over two years ago – and I also thought, Oh God, that s just too much. I just want a break.”But then when I talked to Jeremy [Sims, the film’s director] and I read the script, I realized actually it was going to be an entirely different film and, therefore, it was well worth considering. When I read the script I thought, Oh, I think I really should do this, because I felt an uplift after I d finished it. And I m not sure what your audience felt, but it s not a “feel-good film,” it s a feel-better film. People feel better when they ve seen it. I think that s quite a gift. I can t quite explain why that is, but it s optimistic.And speaking of Rotten Tomatoes, I ve been combing through [the website], because I m in the Academy….(Photo by David Dare Parker)Uh, oh. This part of the interview. Neill: [Laughs] So I started with Rotten Tomatoes and have gone through working backwards from the hundred-out-of-one-hundreds. And there s a lot of good material there, but there s also quite a lot of rather depressing material and a lot of miserable stuff. They’re very good films, but you go, Oh God, no. Please, no. Oh, no. Oh, no. I think [Rams] is exceptional in that it s not one of those.I saw it at a theater during the day with an older audience and they loved it. [Note: The writer is currently in Australia, where theaters are open]. But it struck me when thinking about feel-good vs. feel-better, that a lot of Australian comedies or dramedies do blend those laughs and that humanity with some really dark, tragic elements. You think about classics like Muriel s Wedding and some of the things that happened in that movie. Do you think that darkness is particular to Australian and New Zealand comedies? Or am I reaching there?Neill: Yeah, that may be a reach. I don t think it s unique to us. I was thinking about Hunt for the Wilderpeople – and I played a grumpy old guy in that as well – but Wilderpeople has dark moments, and had very sad things. When the nicest person in the film dies early on in the film, and then the nicest dog dies, these are tough moments, but also reflective of life. There s no such thing as a rom-com in real life, is there? Life is not a rom-com. It never is.(Photo by © The Orchard /Courtesy Everett Collection)Your Twitter feed feels like a rom-com, sometimes, between you and the animals at your farm. You seem determined to give people a piece of joy in their day on social media. What’s the impetus behind posting these videos of you and your animals, or you and your just-made jam or playing ukulele?Neill: I don t know if it s that deliberate, really. I m partly trying to cheer myself up. We ve also had some pretty dark moments in this last year – really dark. And I think apart from the fact that a lot of the world is in dire danger at the moment, I think the human condition has turned into one of low-level anxiety, low-level depression, if not high-level depression. Most of the people I know have really struggled in the last year or so, and I m not alone in that. I find I just have to pick up my ukulele, when I can find it, and give it a strum or two, and I feel better. If I can make one or two other people feel slightly better, then I ve done something good that day.But, no, I don t have any particular mission or anything. It s never been a deliberate course. It just organically happened this year, and it was very diverting in lockdown to make those little Cinema Quarantino films, because I found that all my friends, the ones that could be bothered to get out of the chair and do something, were really looking for something to do. [Editor’s note: Sam teamed up with celebrity friends to film shorts he released on Twitter, including one hilarious short featuring Helena Bonham Carter as a jealous and foul-mouthed iPhone.]They were very diverting. And the idea was that they would be badly made good little films, where no one gives a f k about continuity. Someone put it rather inconveniently recently that I think it s 50 years now that I ve been on celluloid in one way or another. So, my whole life has been circumscribed by continuity. It s good to abandon continuity, throw the bloody thing out the window.
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9.83.9 9月喜迎This holiday season, Netflix introduces us to a new Christmas Scrooge-ish tale with a twist: It comes with 14 original songs by Dolly Parton, who also co-stars. The Scrooge in question in Christmas On the Square is Christine Baranski’s Regina Fuller, a wealthy property owner with pre-Christmas evictions on her mind; up against a town-full of charming folk and the power of music, will she soften? Ahead of the movie’s release on the streaming platform, Rotten Tomatoes correspondent Naz Perez spoke with Parton, Baranski, co-stars Jenifer Lewis and Jeanine Mason, and director Debbie Allen about what makes this festive film stand out, working with country music’s biggest star, and what they’re hopeful for this holiday season.Christmas on the Square is available on Netflix from November 22, 2020On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
rs being gruesomely killed by an alien race known as bugs. What the Cartoon Changed: The cartoon heavily tones down the political satire of the movie and book, focusing more on the sci-fi action and war against the bugs. There s some cool sci-fi concepts brought over from the original novels like powered armor suits, and a new alien race. There is a surprising amount of depth to the storylines, and boundary-pushing CGI animation that hasn t aged well but was ahead of its time.Ace Ventura: Pet Detective (1995-1997)Why the Original Isn t for Kids: Though not strictly for adults, Ace Ventura: Pet Detective had more sexual innuendo and broad humor than you d find in contemporary family-friendly movies. Still, everyone likes Jim Carrey, and 1995 saw the premiere of not one, not two, but three cartoons based on Jim Carrey movies, including Ace Ventura.What the Cartoon Changed: Unlike most of the shows on this list, Ace Ventura wasn t that toned down when adapted into a cartoon. The toilet humor and slapstick comedy are still there, and Seth MacFarlane even wrote for the show, displaying his signature style of humor. Rather, Ace Ventura as a film was already cartoonish, so the jump wasn t so drastic. The show even had a crossover episode with The Mask cartoon, and you see Ace putting the Mask on his butt so it can literally talk.Jurassic World: Camp Cretaceous season 3 launches on Friday, May 21 on Netflix.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
(Photo by Touchstone courtesy Everett Collection)Filmmakers like Cameron Crowe, John Hughes, and Bob Clark may make us think the 1980s were the true renaissance of movies made for and about teens, but let’s not discount the 1990s – specifically one year in particular: 1999.Depending on your definition of teen movie, there were up to 19 films in this genre released that year, according to Phillip Iscove, the television writer and co-host of the all-things-1999-movies podcast, Podcast Like It’s 1999. Even more important, Iscove says, is that teen rom-coms like 10 Things I Hate About You and She s All That, black comedies like Jawbreaker and Cruel Intentions, and coming-of-age films like The Wood and American Pie still resonate with those who grew up in and around that era because “there’s a universality that they’re trying to hit.”But why this year in particular? Surprisingly, it’s not just because one of them featured Heath Ledger singing in the high school bleachers.The Clueless and Romeo + Juliet Effect(Photo by Paramount courtesy Everett Collection)Before we dive into the year of 1999, let’s act like Alicia Silverstone’s Cher Horowitz from Clueless and totally pause at the mid-‘90s. Writer-director Amy Heckerling adapted that 1996 film from Jane Austen’s classic novel, Emma, replacing Regency-era British aristocracy with a posh Beverly Hills high school while star Silverstone kicked the dumb blonde trope out with last season’s fashions. A year before this, Baz Lurhmann’s flashy Romeo + Juliet set the Bard’s famous play about star-crossed teen lovers in a gritty, steamy beach city and made male lead Leonardo DiCaprio a teen heartthrob (his female counterpart, Claire Danes, was already known to younger audiences thanks to her cult TV show, My So-Called Life).So it shouldn’t be a surprise that, by the time greenlights, casting, and production turnarounds were through, we’d land in 1999 with 10 Things I Hate About You, an adaptation of Shakespeare’s marital comedy The Taming of the Shrew about elaborate scheming to marry off one daughter in order to gain access to another; She’s All That, which is rooted in George Bernard Shaw’s Pygmalion, a play about teaching a lowly flower salesgirl how to pass in high society; and Cruel Intentions, which is based on Les Liaisons dangereuses, Pierre Choderlos de Laclos’s novel about bored socialites who break hearts for sport.“Clueless was proof-of-concept that there’s an audience [for modern adaptations of classic works] if it’s done well,” says Neil Landau, a screenwriter and professor at UCLA School of Theater, Film and Television. “Adults who greenlight movies love when it’s source material. It doesn’t feel as frivolous. I think the young people see them because of the canon and the things you study in high school.”Plus, he says, these works were in the public domain and therefore cheap to get licensing rights.Independents Studios + DVD Sales = Boffo Profits(Photo by Paramount courtesy Everett Collection)It’s also important to remember what was going on in the industry itself at that time. She’s All That was distributed by Miramax when it still was the hip younger sibling brought in to spice up Disney. 10 Things I Hate About You was distributed by Touchstone Pictures, which is also part of Disney. American Pie was produced by Summit when it was still considered an independent studio. Then there’s MTV Films, which, Iscove reminds us, had an ambitious slate in 1999 that included Varsity Blues, Election, 200 Cigarettes, and The Wood – all movies for or about teens and young adults that were released in July or earlier of that year. He says, nowadays, companies like Annapurna Pictures (Everybody Wants Some!!) and A24 (The Bling Ring, Eighth Grade) excel at distributing and producing these films, but it’s not all they do.Part of this is because we’ve since changed how we look for these types of movies. Tim Gray, the senior vice president and awards editor at Variety, says his trade magazine wrote in 1998 that “DVD players were expected to hit 1.4 million in 1999.” He says that number may sound like small potatoes, but it was a strong indicator that the public was willing to commit to a new technology – especially since he says Variety also ran an advertisement around that time saying that “it would be a billion industry within a decade.” Since teen movies were still cheap to make, Gray says that “indie companies were emboldened by that idea” of DVD viewership the way that video cassette players in the 1980s made Hollywood realize that there was still business to be had once a film left theaters.Iscove argues that the desire for teens to see themselves on screen hasn’t changed – just how they find them may have evolved. We all know what “Netflix and chill” is code for, but think of the success of films like To All The Boys I’ve Loved Before and Alex Strangelove and realize that the kids may want to watch something on streaming channels too.White Male Humor Still Dominated(Photo by Universal Pictures courtesy Everett Collection)The late ‘90s was still a time when white, male, heteronormative bro-culture dominated, especially since the (mostly male) development executives who were green-lighting these films had themselves been raised on now-questionable films like Porky’s and Risky Business. While there are exceptions – Jawbreaker, Election this was an era where teen boys were straight, cis-gender, and supposed to treat sex like a conquest (see: Cruel Intentions and American Pie) and where teen girls were supposed to be OK with prettying themselves up and potentially dumbing themselves down in the name of popularity (see: 10 Things I Hate About You and She’s All That). Oftentimes, these kids were white, suburban, and entitled. When the idea of sexual assault is brought up, such as Julia Stiles’ Katarina’s reveal toward the end of 10 Things, it’s done in an almost blink-and-you’ll-miss-it way.“It was the beginning of the ending of an era,” says UCLA’s Landau of this period when “virginity is a rite of passage for boys. For girls, it was filled with shame and stigma.” He says this only influenced mainstream views, as chances are girls and young women were going with boys in their age brackets to see these movies either in groups or on dates.However, these norms have evolved considerably since 1999. Director Kay Cannon’s summer 2018 hit Blockers threw the double-standard that girls can’t own their own sexuality in our faces. Some of the biggest successes to come out of the recent South by Southwest film festival were Booksmart and Snatchers, which mock the finger-wagging trope of “good girls don’t do that.” As for films about boys and sex? Another hit from SXSW was Good Boys, which still has rauchy humor but – as the trailer reminds us – features boys from a much more innocent age.We may never get another year as robust with movies that cater specifically to the teen audience as we did in 1999, and we may never again get teen movies quite like the ones we saw that year. But thanks to films like Blockers, like Eighth Grade, like The Spectacular Now, Dope, The Edge of Seventeen, Sing Street, and Lady Bird, we can rest assured that the genre is in good hands, and the adolescents of today won t lack for entertainment that speaks to them on a personal level too.Check out our list of every 1999 teen movie ranked here. What were your favorites? Tell us in the comments!Like this? Subscribe to our newsletter and get more features, news, and guides in your inbox every week.
Congratulations! You are one of the lucky thousands who managed to get badges, secure hotel arrangements, and find transpiration for Comic-Con International: San Diego 2019. But those successes are really only half of the victory, as you will soon face a massive amount of content in the San Diego Convention Center’s various halls, event rooms, and a few locations off site. And while you already know a few things you’ll want to see – like Marvel Studios return to Hall H on Saturday, July 20th at 5:15pm – the weekend is full of possibilities that may leave you… Well, it may leave you a bit overwhelmed.We totally understand. We look at the event schedule every year and try to balance the fear of missing out with the understanding that a person can only be in one place at any given time. And since we ve already pored over this year’s schedule, let us offer you a few insights into some of the less obvious film and TV presentations, some of the must-see events, and maybe even one or two things directly related to comics at Comic-Con.Wednesday, July 17Batwoman and Pennyworth Premiere Screenings (Ballroom 20, 7pm-10pm): If you managed to nab a badge with preview night, you should definitely consider going to the now-traditional presentation of Warner Bros. Television programming in Ballroom 20. It usually features at least one premiere screening, but this year, it features two: the pilot episodes of Batwoman and Pennyworth. We suspect both shows will be the big surprises of Comic-Con, and this will be your chance to say you saw it first.Thursday, July 18The first full day of Comic-Con features a pretty diverse schedule of programming, as you’ll see from our picks below. But we also imagine you’ll want to spend some time on the show floor looking for free stuff or hitting up the off-site events Amazon, HBO, Fox TV, and others set up around town. It’s definitely the best day for that, but also consider these highlights from the event schedule:Terminator: Dark Fate (Hall H, 11:00am-12:00pm): The first Hall H panel of 2019 reminds us there is no fate but what we make for ourselves. So get ready to enjoy some never-before-seen footage of Paramount Picture’s upcoming Terminator: Dark Fate, starring Mackenzie Davis, Natalia Reyes, and Diego Luna with return appearances by Linda Hamilton and Arnold Schwarzenegger. It is unclear if they will appear on stage, but it seems likely.The Toys That Made Us (Room 6A, 12:30pm-1:30pm): Comic-Con is a lot of things to a lot of people, and toys definitely factor into the equations. If you’ve ever seen the fabulous Netflix documentary series The Toys That Made Us, you know it is a subject with big passions and a huge industry behind it. The series will be returning for a third season later this year, and show creator Brian Volk-Weiss, executive producer Robin Henry, producer Richard Mayerik, editor Nick Ferrell, and production manager Jackie Palombo will be at Comic-Con providing a sneak peek. If you have nostalgia for toys of the 1980s or early 1990s, this might be the panel for you.DC Tom King: While it is unclear how much DC Comics writer Tom King can say about his work on the upcoming New Gods feature film, an hour-long chat with King at any comic convention is a wonderful treat. And who knows, maybe he will spill the beans on New Gods and working with director Ava DuVernay.Nancy Drew Screening (Ballroom 20, 2:00pm-3:15pm): While Comic-Con is the home of superhero-based television shows like The Flash and Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., other property-based genre shows are known for launching at the convention as well. That may be the case for Nancy Drew. The upcoming CW series stars Kennedy McMann as a re-imagined version of the famed teen detective, who returns to crime-solving thanks to a literal haunting. The panel will feature a sneak peak at the series – though we suspect it will be the entire first episode – and a discussion with McMann, fellow cast members Leah Lewis, Maddison Jaizani, Alex Saxon, and Tunji Kasim, and executive producers Noga Landau, Melinda Hsu-Taylor, and Stephanie Savage.Skybound: In Conversation with Robert Kirkman (3:00pm-4:00pm, Room 6A): The Walking Dead creator Robert Kirkman is a lively presence during just about any Comic-Con panel. But he tends to be even livelier when he is the sole focus of said panel. This one should be no exception, as he fields questions about his decision to end The Walking Dead as a comic book series. He will also offer up some info about the upcoming film and television adaptations of his work, like Invincible and Oblivion Song. Considering Kirkman and his Skybound Entertainment venture into television, comics, games and more, it may be more of a well-rounded comic convention panel than you might expect.MUST SEE OF THE DAY: His Dark Materials (Hall H, 4:45-5:45)HBO will bring cast and footage from its upcoming adaptation of Philip Pullman’s fantasy trilogy. Stars Dafen Keen, James McAvoy, Lin-Manuel Miranda, and Ruth Wilson will be on hand to field questions about the series and its take on Pullman’s sometimes controversial stances. But expect Miranda to win the day with his seemingly-effortless ability to command a crowd. Also, since His Dark Materials is taking Game of Thrones’s place as HBO’s prestige fantasy series, this is the perfect opportunity to learn if you’ll want to be a devoted watcher.Friday, July 19If Thursday felt like a walk in the park, Friday will be more difficult to navigate, with television shows taking the focus. But choices must be made, and we suggest these picks might put you on the right path:A Conversation with the Russo Brothers (Hall H, 11:00am-11:50am): Though directors Joe and Anthony Russo have completed their work with Marvel Studios, the duo leveraged their success with films like Captain America: The Winter Soldier and Avengers: Infinity War into a number of projects as producers. At this panel, they intended to discuss a little bit more about AGBO, their new production company. At the same time, expect them to answer questions about Avengers: Endgame and a possible return to the Marvel Studios fold.Joe Hill and Gabe Rodriguez: Locke Key Spectacular (Room 32AB, 12:00pm-1:00pm): Although meant as a celebration of the Locke Key comic books by Hill and Rodriguez, the hour promises to feature a look at the upcoming Netflix series and a possible new Locke Key comic.Netflix’s The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance (Hall H, 3:30pm-5:15pm): Get a first look at the upcoming series based Jim Henson’s 1982 cult classic. As three Gelflings discover the secret of the Skeksis power, we’re left to wonder if the program is a prequel or a whole new take on the story of The Dark Crystal. Maybe we will get some of our answers during the panel. And if not, there will probably be plenty of new footage to enjoy.Carnival Row (Ballroom 20, 4:45pm-5:45pm): Amazon Prime Video’s upcoming fantasy series sure looks provocative with its Victorian fantasy world and refugee fantasy characters. But will it prove fantasy is here to stay in the battle between premium content streaming services? If not, at least fans of Orlando Bloom will get a chance to swoon when he appears on stage alongside co-star Cara Delevingne, David Gyasi, Tamzin Merchant, Travis Beacham, and executive producer Marc Guggenheim.Q A With Nathan Fillion and Alexi Hawley (Horton Grand Theater, 6:00pm-7:00pm): The Gaslamp District’s movie theater will play host to this discussion between Firefly and Castle star Nathan Fillion and his friend/collaborator Alexi Hawley. We know from experience that Fillion is a great interview and fans should probably line up early for this as it is an off-site event.What We Left Behind: Star Trek: DS9 (Room 32AB, 7:00pm-8:00pm): Star Trek: Deep Space Nine showrunner Ira Steven Behr, filmmaker David Zappone, and DS9 cast members Andrew Robinson, Aron Eisenberg, and Penny Johnson Jerald will discuss Zappone’s documentary about the second Star Trek spinoff and its odd place in the franchise’s history. The panel will also feature material not seen in the film’s theatrical releases. This is a must-see for all Niners at Comic-Con.World Premiere of Batman: Hush (Ballroom 20, 7:15pm-9:15pm): DC Universe Animated Movies continue to prove creatively and financially successful, and Batman: Hush will likely continue the tradition. It adapts the tale by Brian Azzarello and Jim Lee in which someone known as Hush has figured out Batman’s identity and uses Bruce Wayne’s greatest weaknesses against the Dark Knight. Is Hush someone from Bruce’s past or an established villain who finally put the pieces together? Voice actors like Jason O’Mara and Jennifer Morrison will also be on hand to discuss the film.(Photo by Netflix)MUST SEE OF THE DAY: The Witcher: A Netflix Original Series (Hall H, 2:15pm-3:15pm): We’ve been pretty excited about Netflix upcoming The Witcher television series since it was announced, and we’re going to assume a trailer will debut sometime during the hour. And though not yet confirmed, we imagine star Henry Cavill will put in an appearance.Saturday, July 20Let’s face it, Saturday is going to be about the Marvel Studios panel in Hall H at 5:15pm. If you’re planning to stay in the hall all day to secure your seat, you’ll also get sneak peeks at the next year of Star Trek – which includes the upcoming Star Trek: Picard – and Westworld’s upcoming third season. You will also see the annual Animation Show of Shows and Woman Who Kick Ass panels before the main event. If you still have some energy left afterwards, Kevin Smith will close out Saturday with the debut of the Jay Silent Bob Reboot trailer. Meanwhile, in Ballroom 20, The CW is bringing most of its Superhero shows to San Diego throughout the day. But if that isn’t your taste or the Hall H line makes you quake with fear, consider these alternatives.(Photo by Colleen Hayes/NBC)NBC’s The Good Place (Indigo Ballroom, 12:00pm-12:50pm): Stars Ted Danson, Kristen Bell, William Jackson Harper, D Arcy Carden, and Manny Jacinto – along with executive producers Michael Schur and Drew Goddard – will talk a little bit about the program’s upcoming fourth and final season. Will our heroes finally make it into The Good Place?The Expanse (Indigo Ballroom, 1:00pm-1:50pm): Consider it something of a victory lap. The stars and producers behind The Expanse gather to talk about their remarkable transfer to Amazon Prime Video and what Season 4 has in store for Belters and the like. If you love this series, this is probably the panel you don’t want to miss.Sesame Street’s 50th Anniversary Panel (Room 6BCF, 2:45pm-3:45pm): Modern Sesame Street puppeteers Sonia Manzano, Matt Vogel, Eric Jacobson, and Ryan Dillon, along with Dr. Rosemarie Truglio, gather to talk about the show’s history and future. And considering the puppeteers will have their characters on hand, expect the Count, Grover, Maria, and Elmo to drop by. This one is totally for con-goers with kids or affection for the Sesame Street Muppets.Snowpiercer On TBS (Indigo Ballroom, 3:00pm-3:50pm): Snowpiercer has had a long road from French graphic novel to film and, finally, to television. But after many delays, it is ready to debut on TBS. Join stars Jennifer Connelly, Daveed Diggs, Alison Wright, Mickey Sumner, Lena Hall, Steven Ogg and executive producer/showrunner Graeme Manson as they offer a first look at the series set aboard a perpetually moving train.(Photo by Jay Maidment / © Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures)MUST SEE OF THE DAY: Marvel Studios Presentation (Hall H, 5:15pm-6:45): This is the main event. After taking the last couple of years off from Comic-Con, Marvel Studios returns to release some information about Phase 4 of the Marvel Cinematic Universe. We think you can expect first-look footage from Black Widow, casting announcements for The Eternals and Shang-Chi, and maybe even confirmations about Phase 4 release dates. Since previous Marvel Studios Hall H panels included actors appearing in costume, we suspect Benedict Cumberbatch will don his Doctor Strange robes and use the mystic arts to reveal something about that film’s upcoming sequel. We’re also going to assume the presentation will be movies only, with Marvel Studios holding back details about their various Disney+ limited series until the D23 convention in August.Sunday, July 21If you have any energy left from Saturday’s marathon, Sunday at Comic-Con offers a few key presentations and a lot of interesting curios. Formerly known as Children’s Day, it also offers a lot of programming geared toward younger geeks, such as IDW’s Comics for Kids! panel at 10:30am in Room 23ABC. But if you’re more of a media consumer, we expect these will be the panels you’re looking for:Ryan FujitaniRiverdale (Hall H, 11:45am-12:45pm): It has now become a tradition for the Riverdale gang to assemble in Hall H for a sneak peek of the upcoming season. Will their attempts to have a “normal” senior year be undone by the specter of the past, evil fathers, and their own actions? Series stars and producers will be on hand to answer questions and, occasionally, evade revealing too much about the show.Star Trek Eyewitness: An Hour With 1964 Pilot Director Robert Butler (Room 29AB, 12:00-1:00pm): If you’re a Trekkie, this might be the most important hour of the weekend. Trekland Live brings Robert Butler – director of the original Star Trek pilot episode “The Cage” – to Comic-Con for a chat about those early days of the series, his involvement in some of the iconography still with us today, and his reaction to the use of “Cage” characters in Star Trek: Discovery. It should be a fascinating discussion for those involved with Trek or interested in television of the 1960s.(Photo by Frank Ockenfells III/The CW -- © 2016 The CW Network)MUST SEE OF THE DAY: Supernatural (Hall H, 10:30am-11:30am): Throughout the years, Supernatural’s annual Comic-Con appearance has been filled with remarkable moments and surprises. And considering this is their last Hall H appearance, we expect emotions will be heightened and the surprises all the more, er, surprising. While there will be some talk about the upcoming 15th and final season, the hour promises to be something of a retrospective as well.Like this? Subscribe to our newsletter and get more features, news, and guides in your inbox every week.
Stranger Things returns July 4 to a warm reception from critics for its new season. The first reviews out propelled the season 3 to Certified Fresh status within the day on Sunday, in one of the fastest designations in Rotten Tomatoes history.The series sets its third season in the summer, starting out all warm breezes, sunny skies, baking skin, splashing pools, and young romance. But this is Hawkins, Indiana, and stranger things lurk beneath that veneer of 80s suburban normalcy.Cue the Netflix series Goonies-like crew: supernatural Eleven (Millie Bobby Brown), Mike (Finn Wolfhard), Dustin (Gaten Matarazzo), Lucas (Caleb McLaughlin), Will (Noah Schnapp), Max (Sadie Sink), Nancy (Natalia Dyer), Jonathan (Charlie Heaton), and Steve (Joe Keery).Parents and other siblings also return, including scene-stealing Priah Ferguson as Lucas sister Erica, Dacre Montgomery as Max s bully brother Billy, and, of course, Winona Ryder as Will and Jonathan s mom Joyce and David Harbour as police chief Jim Hopper, who last season adopted the role as Eleven s father in attachment if not legally. In season 3, their bond is stronger than ever.See what critics had to say about Stranger Things: Season 3 (2019) 89% below.Something Old(Photo by Netflix) Reliable, durable and comfortable, ST3 is what you d expect and certainly what you want, if what you want is seasons 1 and 2, with a few big twists along the way. — Verne Gay, NewsdaySomething New(Photo by Netflix) Our heroes are not the goofy young kids they used to be. The third series realigns and reconfigures them in new combinations and allegiances. — Suzi Feay, Financial TimesSomething Borrowed Though there are signs that Stranger Things is on the verge of slowing down (one-note villains, the missing feeling of an unearthed 80s treasure), that s not happening yet in Season 3. — Tim Surette, TV Guide Stranger Things finally becomes the sort of extravagant, exceedingly ambitious adventure spectacle that would have ruled the theaters during the 80s, instead of a TV series merely obsessed with films from that decade. — Kevin Yeoman, ScreenRantSomething True?(Photo by Netflix) On the evidence of this plodding and predictable third season, the Duffers can t skip town soon enough. — Ed Power, Daily Telegraph (UK) It harnesses a Big Summer Mood, a healthy heap of nostalgia and has plenty of fun references. But its story is also convoluted and far too scattered. — Allison Keene, Paste Magazine It s a thin imitation of what we used to have, who could blame anyone for clinging to it? — Judy Berman, TIME MagazineFinal Verdict? (Photo by Netflix) Season 3 balances good-natured laughs with charming nostalgia through likable characters doing battle against looming horrors. Yet it feels like it s propping up its past to justify its present. — Brandon Katz, Observer Despite its rocky start, the creators and performers find a way to pull off the impossible and deliver the best season yet, all while honoring their loyal fan base and challenging them to want more from a series known for playing it safe. — Patrick Cavanaugh, ComicBook.com By doubling down on relationship stories, Season 3 of Stranger Things delivers an oft-charming, deeper-than-expected, and ultimately enjoyable new chapter. — Ben Travers, indieWireLike this? Subscribe to our newsletter and get more features, news, and guides in your inbox every week.
龙之谷 深渊 而手游之所以被广大玩家所关注，也离不开LOL这款游戏确实承载了很多90后的回忆。但如今的90后，基本已经步入到了社会，除了日常忙碌的工作生活，却很少有机会能再像以前一样打开电脑，安心撸上几把。而手游也是满载着情怀的时代产物，伴随着移动终端的大众化、普遍化，最终也走上了手游化这条路。
闪烁之光小米版手游是一款角色扮演回合制二次元手游，精美的游戏画面，绝妙的打斗现场，精彩手游精彩玩法，更有多种招数等你来发掘，快和好友一起冒险寻找吧，感兴趣的朋友赶快来安粉丝手游网下载体验吧。 Amazon’s Hunters has piqued television fans’ interest by selling Al Pacino as a killer of Nazis in 1970s America. Does the pulpy series pay off on that curiosity? The first reviews, based on the first five episodes, are rather mixed, but the premise retains its promise even in some of the less-favorable takes. The dark-comedic drama seems heavily inspired by comic books and the work of Quentin Tarantino with lots of violence, and whether that’s respectful of the Holocaust or whether the pastiche and mix of tones works is up for serious debate.In addition to Pacino, the series stars Logan Lerman, Jerrika Hinton, Josh Radnor, Carol Kane, Tiffany Boone, Greg Austin, Louis Ozawa, Kate Mulvany, Saul Rubinek, Dylan Baker, and Lena Olin.Produced by Amazon Studios, Jordan Peele’s Monkeypaw Productions, and Sonar Entertainment, Hunters was created by David Weil, who serves as executive producer and co-showrunner alongside executive producer Nikki Toscano. The series is also executive produced by Peele and Win Rosenfeld from Monkeypaw Productions, Nelson McCormick, David Ellender from Sonar Entertainment, and Alfonso Gomez-Rejon, who directed the pilot.Here’s what critics are saying about Hunters:Is this essential peak television?(Photo by Amazon Prime Video)Click image to see full poster in a new tab.It’s very much something that people need to see right now. Megan Sunday, The SpoolAn astonishingly good series that blends exploitation films, revenge movies, a brilliant cast, and a killer soundtrack. Alex Maldy, JoBlo’s Movie EmporiumHunters is a lot of fun. Merrill Barr, ForbesThe series manages to deliver enough Nazi-hunting thrills to make it worth a watch, if not an immediate binge-watch. Kevin Yeoman, Screen RantI toggled back and forth between thinking the show was good or bad — occasionally in the same moment. Alan Sepinwall, Rolling StoneI m still struggling to decide if the show is quality TV, and if I like it or not. What I m sure of is that I find it fascinating and while I may not necessary want to recommend it, I want to talk to people about it. Dan Feinberg, Hollywood ReporterIs it good for the Jews?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)The show pays respect to the history of the Jewish people above all else, something that series creator David Weil clearly holds dear. Kevin Lever, Tell-Tale TVIt may require an almost Talmudic level of study to determine if Hunters is good or bad for the Jews, but I m willing to participate. Dan Feinberg, Hollywood ReporterGiven today’s climate, both Jews and the Holocaust deserve something better and a bit more dignified. Rodrigo Perez, The PlaylistHow is Al Pacino’s performance?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)Al Pacino is really good as the Professor X of this story even if his thick Jewish accent can sometimes come off a bit comical. Alex Maldy, JoBlo’s Movie EmporiumPacino is surprisingly reserved here, playing Meyer as someone perpetually weary. Chris Evangelista, SlashfilmThe legendary actor keeps the volume of his Germanic growl at a low rumble, which makes Meyer’s rare outbursts more powerful. Kristen Baldwin, Entertainment WeeklyThere s a confident wisdom and impish cleverness to what Pacino is doing, a sense of fun that comes from watching the wheels spin in this iconic star s head. It s just hard to judge it using traditional metrics of quality. Dan Feinberg, Hollywood ReporterWhat about the rest of the cast?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)Carol Kane is, of course, fantastic. Megan Sunday, The SpoolOn a show packed with remarkable talent, [Greg] Austin manages to stand out. Kevin Lever, Tell-Tale TVDespite Austin’s excellent work, it sometimes feels like [his character] wandered in from some other show. Megan Sunday, The SpoolThe main character is Lerman s Jonah Heidelbaum, which is Hunters biggest problem…He s a charm-less character with only one dimension, and Lerman s surly performance amplifies it. Liam Mathews, TV GuideLogan Lerman is the show s actual lead, and holds his own against his older co-stars. Still, the degree to which any of this cartoonish mayhem feels real is largely a credit to the gravity Pacino provides in certain moments. Alan Sepinwall, Rolling StoneIs the show well-written?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)The first five episodes of Hunters are taut and intricately plotted…occasionally the writing feels facile. Kristen Baldwin, Entertainment WeeklyThe dialogue has a tryhard, wound-too-tight quality. The quips are too long and too crude, with a lack of rhythm. Liam Mathews, TV GuideThe storytelling so far is dutifully on the nose, making those kinds of transitions feasible. Christian Toto, HollywoodInToto.comWhat are critics comparing the show to?One concentration camp flashback is shot in black-and-white until finally a single object is presented in color, like the little girl’s red coat from Schindler’s List; suddenly, the scene is less about the suffering of the people in it and more about the filmmakers’ love of Steven Spielberg. Alan Sepinwall, Rolling StoneIt’s a tonal Hindenburg – Tarantino-esque one minute, Schindler’s List the next. For those aghast at the comic detours taken by Jojo Rabbit, this is infinitely worse, sloppier, and crude. Christian Toto, HollywoodInToto.comHunters makes you feel like you re watching a really long Tarantino knockoff that lacks the director s humor and audaciousness. Liam Mathews, TV GuideThis show seems to borrow much of its aesthetic from Quentin Tarantino’s Inglourious Basterds…but it fails to get the alchemical balance right. Daniel D’Addario, VarietyDoes it try to pack in too much?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)There is a lot going on in this show…so much that Weil opts to open Hunters with a 90-minute premiere episode that frequently buckles under its own weight. Alan Sepinwall, Rolling Stone[It] lives in the extremes. It can be sober and thoughtful in one moment, gleefully trashy in the very next.” Alan Sepinwall, Rolling StoneCartoonish splash-page montages exist back-to-back with unflinching flashbacks set in concentration camps. It takes a deft hand to encompass material like this – and that deft hand is severely lacking here. Chris Evangelista, SlashfilmDoes the show have trouble balancing its tone?The balancing act works pretty well if you can stomach each extreme Ben Travers, IndieWireHunters deploys its surreal (and much-needed) humor strategically.” Kristen Baldwin, Entertainment WeeklyHunters is a story that should not be as funny as it is nor should it be as shocking, but it works in both ways. Alex Maldy, JoBlo’s Movie EmporiumAs the tone becomes broader, it pushed me away from the tight involvement I initially felt to the premise and the players. Peter Martin, ScreenAnarchyIt’s just a shame that there seems to be so much distance between what Hunters wants to say and what it actually expresses. Judy Berman, Time MagazineWhat is the show’s portrayal of Nazis like?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)The Nazis of Hunters are, at least on the surface, just folks…they aren’t manifestations of supernatural evil and Hunters benefits from it. Megan Sunday, The SpoolOpting to portray the Nazis as a hierarchy of cartoon villains, Weil makes them so uniformly crafty and fearsome that you can imagine contemporary neo-Nazis watching Hunters and feeling pretty good about their forebears. Judy Berman, Time MagazineHunters wants to have it both ways, depicting its villains as both horrifically dangerous and clownishly incompetent, sometimes in the same breath. Kevin Yeoman, Screen Rant And what about the Holocaust? It respects the drama inherent to any Holocaust story while still allowing fans to enjoy the fictionalized quest for vengeance. Ben Travers, IndieWireIt doesn t divorce the Holocaust from reality and it doesn t trivialize it, but it certainly sensationalizes aspects of it in ways that left me feeling uncomfortable. Dan Feinberg, Hollywood ReporterHunters will be available to stream on Amazon Prime Video on Friday, February 21.
Rick/Cliff relationship is reportedly inspired by the real-life actor and stuntman duo Burt Reynolds and Hal Needham. They are fictional characters, as is Rick’s agent Marvin Schwarz (Al Pacino). But it’s the colorful assortment of real-life figures from the period that make Once Upon A Time a Who’s Who of late- 60s Tinseltown.Australian Oscar nominee Margot Robbie stars as Sharon Tate, and another Aussie actor, Justified star Damon Herriman, plays Charles Manson.(Photo by Weinstein Company)Bruce Dern plays George Spahn, the California rancher who was persuaded to allow the Manson Family to live on his property. (Remember the Spahn Movie Ranch?) The role was originally, in fact, supposed to be played by Burt Reynolds, who died in September of 2018. In an interview with Rotten Tomatoes promoting his Certified Fresh film, The Mustang, Dern had this to say about Tarantino s film: All I can say is this is me telling you he s a magician, because in this movie, he did something mad. It s probably the most unique endeavor I ve seen a director undertake and do. Without ruining the movie for you I can t tell you what that is, but the minute you get to see it, you will say, Bruce Dern is absolutely right.' Dern continued: You ll know, because he did the single most unpredictable thing I ve ever seen a director do, in this movie. And I don t mean a moment; I mean the entire movie. Because, you know what, you probably remember something about the Manson Murders, and How horrendous! and so forth and so on. Well, everybody says, Oh my God! I can t wait til Quentin does the Manson Murders. There s a movie about that, I can t wait, and so forth and so on. Well, I won t say a word, but remember I told you what I told you. Moving on, Dakota Fanning plays Lynette “Squeaky” Fromme, a Manson disciple best known for trying to assassinate President Gerald Ford. Billions star Damian Lewis plays A-list actor and heartthrob Steve McQueen, then considered the coolest Hollywood star on the planet.(Photo by Columbia Pictures)Emile Hirsch plays celebrity hairstylist Jay Sebring, also killed in the Tate murders. Polish actor Rafal Zawierucha plays the young Roman Polanski, who was filming in London on the night his wife was killed by the Manson Family. Austin Butler plays Charles “Tex” Watson, the most vicious of the Manson Family killers, who was convicted of seven first-degree murders.Girls star/creator Lena Dunham plays Catherine “Gypsy” Share, a Manson follower who did not participate in the murders, while The Haunting of Hill House star Victoria Pedretti plays Manson Family member and convicted murderer Leslie (“Lulu”) Van Houten who was just 19 at the time of the slayings.Fittingly, Mike Moh plays martial arts icon Bruce Lee, who actually suspected Polanski briefly in Tate’s murder. Moh, who starred in Street Fighter: Assassin’s Fist, has paid tribute to Lee in several YouTube videos.And, sadly, Once Upon A Time marks the final on-screen role for Luke Perry, the Beverly Hills 90210 and Riverdale star who died suddenly on March 4 at the age of 52. Perry plays Scott Lancer, one of the main characters on the Western TV series Lancer, which ran on CBS from 1968 to 1970.Other stars playing both true-life and fictional characters include long-time Tarantino mainstays Michael Madsen and Tim Roth, as well as Kurt Russell, Timothy Olyphant, Lorenza Izzo, Maya Hawke, Rumer Willis, and Scoot McNairy.Keep in Mind Ryan FujitaniTarantino has been known to play hard and loose with history. Remember how Inglorious Basterds imagined an alternate reality in which American Jewish soldiers took their revenge on Hitler and murdered him at the height of WWII? Is it possible Once Upon A Time will put its own stamp on the most infamous, shocking crime of the 1960s, a crime that signaled a dark, bloody end to hippie culture? Dern s words seem to suggest it might.Sharon Tate’s sister Debra, who’s been very protective of her sister’s legacy and, according to an article on Nerdist.com, was already protesting the film even before she knew what it was about, told TMZ: “This movie is not what people would expect it to be when you combine the Tarantino and Manson names. Sounds like she approves. Get ready for the unexpected.Once Upon a Time in Hollywood opens everywhere on July 26.
龙之谷 深渊 What does being a final girl mean to horror’s original final girl – and her successor to the blood-soaked throne? We sat down with Halloween Kills stars Jamie Lee Curtis and Judy Greer to find out just that. In an extended conversation ahead of the horror sequel’s release in theaters and on Peacock, Curtis and Greer talk about what being a final girl means to them and to horror audiences, where we find their characters in the new film, and why the women of some of our favorite slasher films continue to inspire audiences to this day.Halloween Kills opens in theaters on October 15, 2021.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.