How to succeed in polite society After years of difficult development and a revolving door of directors and cast, Pride And Prejudice And Zombies has finally found its shuffling feet. And to prove it here's the new UK teaser trailer and poster. Burr Steers directed from his own draft of the screenplay, with Matt Smith, Lily James, Sam Riley, Charles Dance, Lena Headey, Jack Huston, Douglas Booth and Bella Heathcote the cast battling the sorry stricken.
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It's only appropriate that actress Katherine Waterston has returned to the New York Film Festival with her latest high-profile role. After all, it was at NYFF that the long-time actress broke out with her turn in last year's "Inherent Vice." This time around, Waterston is starring in yet another anticipated film from a beloved director: Danny Boyle's "Steve Jobs."
In the ambitiously scripted look (thanks to Aaron Sorkin's snappy three-act structure) at the late Apple founder's life, Waterston plays Chrisann Brennan, Jobs' jilted college lover and the father of his first child, Lisa.
Jennifer Connelly and Anthony Mackie live on the streetsDespite top-tier talent both behind the camera (Paul Bettany, who writes and makes his directorial debut here) and in front (Jennifer Connelly and Anthony Mackie star), Shelter hasn’t had an easy ride towards cinemas. It debuted at the Toronto Film Festival last year, and is only now headed to our screens.
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Paul Thomas Anderson's mysterious documentary project "Junun" had its world premiere yesterday at the 53rd New York Film Festival, and if reviews out of the screening are to be believed, it seems like the director has effortlessly switched to non-fiction filmmaking.
The 54-minute documentary is a collaboration with Jonny Greenwood, the guitarist from Radiohead who has scored Anderson's last three films, and Israeli musician, composer and poet Shye Ben Tzur.
A color-saturated, kid-centered crime drama set in the slums of Rio de Janeiro, Trash has inevitably already been compared to similar cinematic touchstones like City of God and Slumdog Millionaire. Unfortunately, itâs not nearly as distinctive as either film in styleÂ or B
âQuestion Everythingâ opens the floor for debate of pop culture topicsâserious to whimsical, sublime to ridiculousâthat have no right or wrong answers but certainly elicit a wide spectrum of intense opinions. Hopefully reading these different perspectives will open minds, challenge thinking and