Tyrese Gibson has taken to posting (and the deleting) pleas on social media for Dwayne Johnson not to leave the Fast and Furious franchise like a lovestruck ex. At least, that’s what everyone figures is going on, because there is clearly something going on between the two. Tyrese Gibson has been commenting and the deleting messages to The Rock on his Instagram posts, and today posted an Instagram himself, along with a plea for Johnson to call him back.
With this morning’s news that Lucasfilm has its eye on J.J. Abrams to return and complete the new Star Wars trilogy after Colin Trevorrow’s exit, the question still remains: Will another studio ever hire a female director to helm a movie in one of their huge franchises? Patty Jenkins did pretty well for herself with Wonder Woman, and Captain Marvel will be co-directed by a man and a woman, but so far none of the other franchises have decided to — and I’m using sarcasm here — take such a big risk. With the twenty-fifth James Bond movie on the horizon, will the studio go with a female director for the first time? Producer Barbara Broccoli says anything is possible.
When Rami Malek was cast as Freddie Mercury in Bryan Singer’s Queen biopic Bohemian Rhapsody, one question was on everyone’s mind: Can he do it? Mercury was the kind of talent that comes along once a century, if that, and while Malek is no doubt a great actor, there’s a lot of pressure that comes with portraying one of the modern world’s greatest musicians. So, how is he doing it? Well, see for yourself.
Taika Waititi just can’t resist putting himself in his own movies, and since he’s such a hilarious talent, it’s not like we’re complaining. We already knew that he’d be playing Korg, the film’s “most lovable character,” but apparently he also stood in for Hulk during some scenes.
Bryan Singer’s Queen biopic looks like it’ll get a little meta. Word on the street is that Mike Myers, who, along with Dana Carvey, immortalized the car sing-along to “Bohemian Rhapsody” in Wayne’s World, is in talks for a role in Singer’s movie about the band, which stars Rami Malek as Freddie Mercury.
The Alamo Drafthouse is a fun, chill venue full of burgers and boozy milkshakes that provides one of the most unique moviegoing experiences out there, but they’re very strict about two things: That talking and texting during the movie nonsense? Don’t do it. Just take it from Georgie, the ridiculously cherubic child from this fall’s horror sensation It.
Johann Johannsson and Denis Villeneuve are one of those rare director-composer powerhouses that, until a few months ago, seemed inseparable. Johannsson scored Prisoners, Sicario, and Arrival, and also signed on to provide a soundtrack to Blade Runner 2049. About a month ago, it was announced that Hans Zimmer and his cohort Benjamin Wallfisch would be joining the soundtrack crew, with Johannsson perhaps taking a backseat. As it turns out, Johannsson has exited the vehicle completely.
Have you seen It yet? How many times? It’s great, right? Adaptations of Stephen King’s work have always been iffy prospects, with about a 50/50 chance of actually being good. It looks like the year of King is soon to become the decade of King, as hot on the heels of It’s success, another director has turned his eye onto a similar project: King’s extremely creepy short story “Suffer the Little Children.”
The new Hellboy movie hit a big of a snag a couple weeks ago when it cast Deadpool villain Ed Skrein as canonically Japanese-American character major Ben Daimio. Skrein has since stepped down from the role after he realized the implications of him playing a character of color, and the movie went back to square one to find a replacement. Good news: they have. Extremely good news: it’s Lost star Daniel Dae Kim.
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