暗黑破坏神3 刷装备

暗黑破坏神3 刷装备

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暗黑破坏神3 刷装备采用百度引擎5(Baidu 7)Listen, we get it: This is the time of year that you want to be soaking up some sunshine and staying away from the various screens in your life. But with a crop of 13 certified fresh returning series like this, how can you resist!?Fear the Walking Dead 75% (AMC)What it is: An extension of the zombie apocalypse world of AMC mega-hit The Walking Dead that takes place in Los Angeles before the events of its mothership series and shows how city dwellers deal with the virus outbreak.Why you should watch it: It comes as little surprise that if you love The Walking Dead, you’ll love Fear. Its engrossing backdrop and cast of memorable characters is enough to tune in week to week, even through some of its more languid, slow-boiled pacing. Season 5 premieres June 2 on AMC. Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, Google Play, Hulu, Microsoft, VuduCommitment: Approx. 40 hours (for the first four seasons)Luther 88% (BBC America)What it is: This BBC drama follows a brilliant Detective Chief Inspector (Idris Elba) who finds it difficult to strike a work-life balance as he struggles to toe the line between genius and madness.Why you should watch it: Elba is a four-time Emmy nominee and Golden Globe winner for his spellbinding performance as DCI Luther, a magnetic cross between Sherlock Holmes and Columbo, in this gritty character study that adds a new dimension to the cop show genre. Season 5 premieres June 2 on BBC America.Where to watch it: Amazon, Google Play, Microsoft, VuduCommitment: Approx. 17 hours (for the first four seasons)Black Mirror 84% (Netflix)What it is: Basing its title on the black, reflective screen of a powered-off phone, tablet, or computer, this hit anthological Channel 4-turned-Netflix series from creator Charlie Brooker examines mankind’s dark, twisted (and thankfully, for now, hypothetical) future when beholden to modern technology.Why you should watch it: Few other sci-fi series today have proven as prescient on technology, sociology, and politics as Black Mirror, and it just keeps getting better. Plus, the Emmy-winning series has helped launch the careers of U.K. talent like Daniel Kaluuya, Letitia Wright, Alex Lawther, Hayley Atwell, Domhnall Gleeson, and many others.Where to watch it: NetflixCommitment: Approx. 20 hours (for the first four seasons)The Handmaid's Tale 83% (Hulu)What it is: Set in a not-too-distant future and adapted from Margaret Atwood’s acclaimed novel of the same name, The Handmaid’s Tale is the harrowing imagining of a society where fertile women are forced into slavery to help procreate for the rich and powerful. A gripping and prescient look at modern patriarchy’s darkest corners (and possible futures), it truly is must-watch TV.Why you should watch it: Last year, The Handmaid’s Tale became the first-ever streaming series to take home the Television Academy’s top honor: the Emmy for best drama. We’d follow its formidable cast — Elisabeth Moss, Ann Dowd, Joseph Fiennes, Alexis Bledel, and Samira Wiley among them — and behind-the-camera creatives anywhere, maybe even to Gilead. Season 3 premieres on Hulu June 5. Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, Google Play, Hulu, Microsoft, VuduCommitment: Approx. 19 hours (for the first two seasons)Designated Survivor 71% (Netflix)What it is: David Guggenheim’s political thriller imagines what would happen if an entire presidential administration was killed in one fell swoop and the low-ranking cabinet member tapped as designated survivor (a true-life position here played by Kiefer Sutherland) was sworn in as leader of the free world.Why you should watch it: This network drama-turned-Netflix reboot marks a welcomed return to TV for Sutherland, who, as the titular survivor Tom Kirkman, holds no prisoners as a man between a rock and hard place. Paired with crackling scripts and an excellent ensemble, Designated Survivor is a mile-a-minute thrill-ride and a worthy follow-up to 24. Season 3 premieres on Netflix June 7.Where to watch it: NetflixCommitment: Approx. 30 hours (for the first two seasons)Big Little Lies 89% (HBO)What it is: From creator David E. Kelley and based on the novel of the same name by Liane Moriarty, Big Little Lies is an murder mystery of intertwined upper-class mothers living in Monterey, California.Why you should watch it: Big Little Lies is one of the buzziest ensemble dramas on TV today, and that’s thanks in large part to its stacked cast of A-list stars and producers: Reese Witherspoon, Nicole Kidman, Shailene Woodley, Laura Dern, Zoë Kravitz — and, in an twist that just about broke the internet, Meryl Streep is co-starring in the new episodes as a woman whose arrival in the rich seaside town of Monterrey causes trouble for the main women. Season 2 returns by popular demand on HBO June 9.Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, Google Play, HBO Now, VuduCommitment: Approx. 7 hours (for the first season)Claws 90% (TNT)What it is: Niecy Nash stars as Desna Simms, the takes-no-prisoners owner of  a nail salon in the swampy town of Manatee County, Florida. She’s flanked by a scene-stealing assortment of coworkers and patrons. The drama flares, however, when she and her employees turn to organized crime and start laundering money.Why you should watch it: Full of camp, high-stakes crime drama, and firecracker scripts with performances to match, Claws is some of the most fun you’ll have with a TV series this summer. Plus we’ll take any excuse to see two-time Emmy nominee Nash execute her perfect blend of humor, brawn, and heart as the leading lady. Season 3 premieres June 9.Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNOW, Google Play, Hulu, Microsoft, VuduCommitment: Approx. 15 hours (for the first two seasons)Pose 98% (FX)What it is: From creators Ryan Murphy, Brad Falchuk, and Steven Canals, Pose depicts New York City’s ballroom and voguing scene of the 1980s with sickening pageantry, tea-spilling drama, and high fashions for the gods. Why you should watch it: Pose made waves upon its premiere by being the largest ever ensemble cast of transgender actors playing trans characters on TV. But aside from its progressive stamp of approval for onscreen representation, it’s also just damn good TV, expertly acted, written, and directed, and unafraid to tackle LGBTQ+ issues that we’ve never seen explored in such a way before. Season 2 premieres on FX June 11.Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNOW, Google Play, Microsoft, Netflix, VuduCommitment: Approx. 6 hours (for the first season)Queen Sugar 98% (OWN)What it is: After the unexpected death of their father, estranged siblings Ralph-Angel (a conman fresh out of prison), Nova Bordelon (a New Orleans–based journalist and activist), and Charley Bordelon (an upper-class Los Angeles mother to a teenage son) move to rural Louisiana to claim their inheritance: hundreds of acres of sugarcane farmland.Why you should watch it: Queen Sugar is the result of women both behind and in front of the camera joining their powers: executive producer Oprah Winfrey; executive producer, director, and writer Ava DuVernay; stars Rutina Wesley and Dawn-Lyen Gardner; and other female directors for each episode of its three seasons. And their work isn’t the only stunning aspect of the series — sprawling locations under the Louisiana sun and timely discussions of racial prejudice, mass incarceration, and more make it a thought-provoking family drama. Season 4 premieres on OWN June 12.Where to watch: Amazon, FandangoNOW, Google Play, Hulu, Microsoft, VuduCommitment: Approx. 32.5 hours (for the first three seasons)Younger 98% (TV Land)What it is: Sex and the City helmer Darren Star strikes gold again for city-dwelling women of a certain age with Younger, starring theater vet and now small-screen charmer Sutton Foster as a single mother who lies about her age to pursue her dreams in publishing.Why you should watch it: Foster is absolutely pitch-perfect in this fun, sexy, metropolitan comedy, and she’s matched by a bevy of scene-stealing co-stars: Miriam Shor, Hilary Duff, Nico Tortorella, and Debi Mazar, who are all stellar. Season 6 premieres on TV Land June 12.Where to watch: Amazon, FandangoNow, Google Play, Hulu, Microsoft, VuduCommitment: About 25 hours (for the first five seasons)Marvel - Jessica Jones 82% (Netflix)What it is: Private detective/hard-drinking superhero Jessica Jones overcomes abuse and reluctantly helps save the residents of New York City in the final season of Netflix s Marvel propjects.Why you should watch it: Krysten Ritter is sublime as the jeans-and-leather jacket-wearing titular superhero, and her nuanced performance is vital to the portrayal of abuse on screen. Plus, the supporting cast — led by Rachael Taylor and Carrie-Ann Moss, plus David Tennant as the insidious first-season villain Kilgrave — is second to none.  Season 3 premieres on Netflix June 14.Where to watch: NetflixCommitment: About 17.5 hours (for the first two seasons)The Detour 90% (TBS)What it is: The Detour follows the Parker family as they embark on a roadtrip from their Syracuse, New York home to Florida for a family vacation.Why you should watch it: As its title would indicate, not everything goes to plan in this well-meaning family road trip, and missteps and mishaps abound. Created by husband-wife duo Samantha Bee and Jason Jones (who stars as the central father with Natalie Zea, Ashley Gerasimovich, and Liam Carroll), the scripts are funny and heartfelt while still leaving room for some unexpected run-ins with the law and other twists. Season 4 premieres on TBS June 18.Where to watch: Amazon, Google Play, Hulu, Microsoft, VuduCommitment: Approx. 11 hours (for the first three seasons)Dark 95% (Netflix)What it is: This foreign-language streaming series from creators Baran bo Odar and Jantje Friesehildren combines elements of time travel sci-fi, horror, and family drama to tell the story of the fictional German town of Winden; its children are inexplicably disappearing, leaving residents in varied states of emotional disarray.Why you should watch it: Netflix’s first German-language original series is a doozy: spine-tinglingly eerie, fantastical, and at times downright terrifying, it’s a must-watch for any fans of the genre. Season 2 premieres on Netflix June 21.Where to watch it: NetflixCommitment: Approx. 8.5 hours (for the first season)Legion 91% (FX)What it is: While Legion is among the most original—and undefinable—series on TV today, in the simplest of terms, it’s the story of psych-ward patient David Haller (Dan Stevens) and his sidekick-turned-nemesis Lenny (Aubrey Plaza) as David more fully becomes what he’s always known himself to be: a mutant.Why you should watch it: To anyone who says they’re tiring of the superhero genre overtaking film and TV, we say, “Have you seen Legion?” Noah Hawley’s absolutely singular X-Men–based vision is a mind-bending and engrossing head-scratcher that’s well worth committing to. And committing is exactly what Stevens and Plaza do with their no-holds-barred, fearless performances. Season 3, its final season, premieres on FX June 24.Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, Google Play, Hulu, Microsoft, VuduCommitment: Approx. 15 hours (for the first two seasons)Like this? Subscribe to our newsletter and get more features, news, and guides in your inbox every week.Thumbnail image photo credit: David Giesbrecht/Netflix; Sarah Shatz/FX; Pari Dukovic/FX

1. 暗黑破坏神3 刷装备
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2. 公平游戏环境
It wasn’t Jemaine Clement or Taika Waititi’s idea to turn their cult-favorite comedy What We Do in the Shadows into a TV show — you have producer Scott Rudin to thank for that — but once you watch the premiere of the new FX series, you have to wonder if it was fated to become a TV series all along.The Certified Fresh WWDITS show follows a similar framework as the film: It’s a mockumentary about vampire roommates (Matt Berry, Kayvan Novak, Natasia Demetriou, Mark Proksch) and a devoted familiar (Harvey Guillén), but the action moves from New Zealand to New York City. These aren’t big city vamps, though — they live on Staten Island, a place with the same low-key underdog quality that New Zealand has.(Photo by FX)Like the film, the series focuses on the more mundane aspects of vampire life, which means there’s a lot more interpersonal spats than epic vampire battles.“When we were making the film we had joked about making, like, a ‘Housewives of’ series [where] you could go to different places and do different groups of vampires,” Clement told Rotten Tomatoes and a small group of reporters one December afternoon on the series’ Toronto set. “So as soon as I was on the phone and someone was saying, ‘What if we made a TV series of this?’ that immediately came into my head, and I knew it would be different characters in a different place.”Aside from the Real Housewives reality series, read on to find out what else inspired the vampires’ transition from film to television, including what other pop culture inspired WWDITS (two very non-vampire-related documentaries might surprise you), what vampire rules the characters live by, the difficulties of night shoots, and more.Vampire Influences(Photo by Byron Cohen/FX)The first step in creating a vampire universe is to figure out the rules of this vampire world. Executive producer Paul Simms and co-EP Stefani Robinson said they’d consult the original film frequently, and they also drew from seminal vampire movies like Bram Stoker’s Dracula, Interview with the Vampire, and even the Twilight saga for inspiration.“[Interview] is always in conversation in some way,” Robinson said. Plus, “I was sort of the target demographic for Twilight when that came out — I was in high school when that came out — so I have pretty extensive Twilight knowledge, I would say. It’s been fun re-watching all these movies.”Clement and Waititi’s favorite vampire films include Scars of Dracula, Fright Night, Salem’s Lot, A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night, and Let the Right One In. The rules of the WWDITS world come from plenty of years of vampire movie-watching, and Clement and Waititi know them front and back.“Taika and I are both fans of vampire movies, and when we d get people to improvise in the film, we were more surprised that people don t know the vampire rules like we do,” Clement said. “We thought everyone was a vampire nerd.”On the non-vampire side of things, they looked at the Metallica documentary Some Kind of Monster and the classic Grey Gardens to tackle roommate dysfunction and life in a dilapidated mansion.Vampire LawThese vampires have powers we didn’t see in the movie, but they’re pretty standard — they can’t go into private property without being invited, they can’t see their reflections in mirrors, stuff like that.“We go basic ’70s-’80s vampire movie roles with a bit of ’30s,” Clement said. “They can turn into bats. They can t go in the sun. They don t sparkle in the sun; they die.”Some of the rules are less obvious, like Waititi’s favorite bit of vampire law he found while researching: “One way to get rid of a vampire if he s in your village is to steal his socks, fill them with garlic, tie them up, and throw them in the river. He’ll be forced to chase his socks, to go get his socks back. Then, he ll get the socks and obviously they ll be full of garlic. He s going, ‘Ahh,’ stuck there on the banks of the river.”A new technological twist is that vampires’ fingerprints don’t register on digital devices, so they can’t open iPhones or digitally sign for a very important delivery (like a package they’ll receive in the first episode). While the rules are pretty clear-cut, the more obscure ones complicate matters when the actors improvise something that won’t work.“Often on set we’re like, ‘that s right, they can t do that.’ And I think most people probably wouldn t care if you ever made a character go for a swim in the ocean, but they officially aren t allowed to according to vampire law. They re not allowed to go in salt or sea water,” Waititi said.(Photo by John P Johnson/FX)If Clement’s around, he’ll correct the mistake.“When we have the actors improvising stuff, if I’m listening I ll go, ‘They can t swim’ if they improvise it,” he said. “‘Couldn t do that.’”Said Simms, “Jemaine is very particular about the rules. If they eat human food they get sick, but leeches they can chew on or suck on to get the blood out but the actual leech meat they can’t [eat]. … The one that has affected the show in the most frustrating way is the idea that vampires need to be invited in somewhere. Because we’re always writing scenes where we’re like, ‘OK, they go into the house,’ and Jemaine’s like, ‘hold it, they need to be invited into the house.’”Ultimately, the rules are helpful in making the story as interesting as possible.“It s good to have limitations. It makes it harder for them,” Clement said. “Because vampires have so many powers, they also have to have weaknesses.”While Berry’ Laszlo, Novak’s Nandor, and Demetriou’s Nadja all have traditional vampire backgrounds, Clement created a new piece of vampire lore in “energy vampire” Colin Robinson (Proksch), a day-walker who doesn’t feed on blood, but rather sucks the life out of people. Think the most boring person in your office who you’d never want to be caught next to at the water cooler, then multiply that boredom by at least 10.In researching whether vampires existed, Clement came across people who would talk about an energy vampire in a psychological context.“But I just thought, what if it was supernatural as well? Yeah, that s been really fun to do,” he said.Transferring to TV(Photo by John P Johnson/FX)Adapting a film into a television series isn’t as easy as it sounds, despite the fact that there’s already a creative framework to go with.“People think of it as TV as being smaller-scale, but it s actually larger because you have to have so many different stories,” Clement said. “That part of it is hard, but it s also the fun part [because] next week we re doing a different story. I love that.”And while certain story lines will have full-season arcs, the 10 episodes are mainly standalone half-hours that establish the new characters and the new world in which they’re living.“Remember how TV used to be where you could turn on an episode of Bob Newhart and watch, and you didn’t need to know what happened before or after? There are still elements in the first season that are season-long arcs, but we’re thinking about it in terms of 10 episodes,” Simms said.“I hate it when TV people go, ‘It’s like we’re making a 10-episode movie.’ No you’re not. TV is better than movies anyway,” he joked, “so why would you want to make that comparison?”Moving to Staten IslandWhile the pilot was filmed in Los Angeles and the series was filmed in Toronto, the What We Do In the Shadows show takes place on Staten Island (a place where no one on the cast or crew is from, and most of them have never been). Clement visited while writing the pilot, but the writers’ room had a built-in expert.“One of the writers, Tom Scharpling, his wife is from Staten Island and anything we have to ask [about being] authentic, we have to ask Tom,” Clement said. “They get really stupid like, ‘Would you see a cow like this in Staten Island?’”Why Staten Island, though? The vampires made it to America, but didn’t get very far in to the country.“You could almost say Staten Island is the New Zealand of New York. It’s kind of the forgotten borough that not many people live in,” Simms joked. “No, but [it’s] quainter and not as glitzy and glamorous [as Manhattan].”Nocturnal Schedule(Photo by Matthias Clamer/FX)One downside to a show about vampires: all of the action takes place at night, which means anything that’s not filmed on the show’s Toronto soundstages must be shot at night.“We ll often go from 5 p.m. to 6 a.m., depending on when the sun rises. So that s the bit that makes you want to cry,” Clement said.Clement directed a few episodes of the season, as did Waititi (who was directing the episode Rotten Tomatoes was present for filming), original film star Jackie van Beek, and Jason Woliner.Finding the Cast(Photo by John P Johnson/FX)While most of the WWDITS film was improvised, the show is fully scripted — but with plenty of room for the comedian cast members to play around.“They re all good at improvising, these guys, and that was a big part of the audition. …A lot of people are good and funny,” Clement said.But “you don’t want people who are acting” or who prepare, Waititi added.Said Clement, “it feels more real if people [can wing it]. And also you just get things that you wouldn t think of planning out. Going on a big tangent and talking about some detail, you often don t do that because in a script, you re trying to be very efficient and just tell what s absolutely necessary. But it s more fun and more real when they go off onto something that you wouldn t put in a script normally.”The scene Rotten Tomatoes observed the cast filming took place in a local Toronto mansion called Casa Loma that is frequently used for film and television shoots — from Fox’s recent Rocky Horror Picture Show remake to 2000’s X-Men and many more. It would be a spoiler to reveal who the main cast was interacting with and why, but, suffice it to say, it was a good thing filming took place far away from the viewing room, because the members of the press in attendance were laughing so hard.The surprise of who the special guest stars for the late-season episode are is so worth the wait, however, and rest assured, early-season episodes feature some comedy bona fides too. In the meantime, check out a featurette from the set below to see exactly how funny Novak, Berry, Demetriou, Proksch, and Guillén are.What We Do in the Shadows premieres Wednesday, March 27 at 10 p.m. on FX.Like this? Subscribe to our newsletter and get more features, news, and guides in your inbox every week.暗黑破坏神3 刷装备虽然我们国内玩家还是不能玩到属于自己的国服版本的,但这丝毫不影响国内电竞行业对于《英雄联盟手游》的到来做好充分的准备。我们熟知的前LPL职业选手若风,已经是《英雄联盟手游》战队TF和TI的老板。当《英雄联盟手游》的名字出现在2021年首批进口网络游戏审批名单上后,全国已有300余家针对《英雄联盟手游》的俱乐部组建完毕。可以遇见的是随着《英雄联盟手游》在国服的上线,在国服玩家们的热情和期待中也将掀起新的风暴。

3. 激战团竞模式

4. 呼朋唤友 随心所欲

5. HD 画质与高品质音讯

6. 团队合作

7. 官方资讯

Version 1.72.22021-10-28

9.32.1 6月喜迎(Photo by Marcos Cruz/Vagrant Productions/SYFY)Rae s co-star Tim Rozon couldn’t wait to read the comic once it came on his radar. Like her, he read it before the audition and felt it helped him get the part.“For my screen test, I made sure I had orange-reddish hair color to match [the character] from the comic book,” Rozon said.His character, a stranded Earthman named Issac who serves as Elida’s “goofy sidekick,” may seem somewhat familiar to fans of Rozon from Wynonna Earp, in which he plays Doc Holliday — which is to say, there’s a bit of a scoundrel to Issac.“I haven t felt so right for a part pretty much since Doc Holliday,” Rozon said, although, “Doc can be pretty intense, whereas Isaac is just a bumbling fool, and I feel like I m a little closer to that at times.”(Photo by Marcos Cruz/Vagrant Productions/SYFY)Also like Wynonna Earp and other Canadian-produced sci-fi shows, Vagrant Queen likes to play fast and loose with its tone. It can feature a bombastic, heroic slow-mo shot and immediately segue into a joke. It was one of the appealing aspects both Rae and Rozon found when the ready the pilot script.“I love the dynamic of it,” Rae said. “Everyone usually chooses, ‘Oh, this is comedy, we can t have these heavy drama moments.’ Or ‘Oh, this is drama, we can t have it that funny.’ But I love that we choose where we need to put that comedy, and we choose where we need to put those heavy moments to make it realistic and make you invested in the character storylines. I love that we do it all. It kind of gives me a Guardians of the Galaxy feel when it comes to adding all those aspects into one.”(Photo by Syfy)Viewers will see that from the first episode, which introduces Elida, Issac, third major character Amae (Alex McGregor), antagonist Lozaro (Paul du Toit), and a host of secondary characters who come to life almost immediately — if, in some cases, just to be quickly knocked off the board. And as some of these guest characters matter to the main three, they, like Rozon’s Issac, “use humor a lot to deflect feelings and deal with feelings.”But then, he felt the more fluid tone – which he described as “heart, humor, and hectic” — is essential to the show.“It s got to have that right mix,” he said. “All of that is a testament, in my opinion, to [showrunner] Jem Garrard. This lady is a powerhouse. She is incredible.”(Photo by Marcos Cruz/Vagrant Productions/SYFY)Garrard, who previously produced Android Employed, came to Vagrant Queen with an intensity and built out from the comic book’s initial six issue run, creating new situations fans of the book will begin to see as early as the pilot and a new major character with Amae. Introduced as the sister of one of Elida’s favorite bartenders, she joins the group as they are in bad need of an engineer and, so it seems, a mediator. “She is the glue that keeps [Elida and Issac] together because they are literally polar opposites,” Rozon said.Although, Rae believes theirs is “just a real-ass friendship where people are on their individual journeys and they do stuff for themselves, not necessarily thinking about the consequences or repercussions for others.”The nature of Elida and Issac’s friendship is another departure from the comic — where they seemed more like very uneasy allies — but as Rozon pointed out, the television series has more time to flesh out their shared history than the six-issue comic. He also thinks the comic book characters have as tight of a bond as their television counterparts. But what about their constant verbal sparring? “You can only be with your real friends when you call your real friends out, you know what I m saying?” he said.(Photo by Marcos Cruz/Vagrant Productions/SYFY)Of course, there is a reason they’re on each other’s last nerve when we meet them. Elida stole Issac’s ship last she saw him, and, last time he saw her, he was literally shooting her in the back. It should be a friend-ending moment, but when you see the ship in question, the Winnipeg. It will all make sense.Like all the great sci-fi shows, the Winnipeg serves as the program’s signature environment. It is both stylish and rough-and-tumble all at once. Perhaps smaller than the Serenity of Firefly or the Raza of Dark Matter, its faded walls, messy floors, and quirky layout will remind some of a long lost, but favorite spaceship toy from childhood. And, as Rozon told us, it is named after one of Canada’s toughest towns.“It s cold and it s nasty,” he said. “If you re from Winnipeg, you re tough.”The set itself is one continuous piece, allowing scenes to play out from the command module out to the loading dock or the individual rooms. And that sense of verisimilitude made it real easy for the actors to get into character.“This is it, man. This is the dream. This is what I signed up for,” Rozon said.(Photo by Marcos Cruz/Vagrant Productions/SYFY)Although, not everything in the Vagrant Queen galaxy can be a dream. Elida is still running from her noble birthright and a government hellbent on seeing her dead. Or, at least, it seems like that’s what they want. Their representative, Lozaro, may have his own reasons for chasing Elida. The two also have a history, but initially, flashbacks will be the only time we see him interact with her, as he is often two steps behind her or sequestered on his own ship.“It seems like he s in a different version of the show, but really he s just in his world, thinking his own little thoughts that he thinks are so legitimate,” Rae said of the character. Consequently, Lazaro’s scenes are some of the funniest, aided, of course, by the silliness of his Republic guards.The show goes out its way to give the guards little bits of character even as they are stuck in restrictive black armor. And to give you a little more of the show’s flavor, it wasted no time putting all three main characters in those costumes.“They re terrible,” Rae joked. “They look great but they are the worst costumes!”“There s one [eyehole], but it s in the forehead area,” making it almost impossible to see and stunt work comical, she recalled.“You can t gracefully walk around in them,” added Rozon, who also teased that videos of the group working in the costumes will surface at some point. Despite the difficulty of working in them, he said, “we had a lot of fun in those costumes.”(Photo by Marcos Cruz/Vagrant Productions/SYFY)But the fun to be had with the overt goofiness of Lazaro and the Republic guards is offset by the more serious elements of the Republic as the show’s antagonist force and the internal jeopardy for Elida — as much as she doesn’t want it, she was trained to be a queen. To Rae, that interior conflict (and its outward manifestations) may be the most salient aspect of the show.“I understood why she wasn t overly aristocratic because all of the monarchy, all of these aspects of her life had stopped her from understanding her true self,” she said. To put a finer point on it, “Elida” isn’t even the name she was born with, but Rae maintains it is the character’s true name no matter what the loyalists out in the galaxy might think.“Yeah, I wouldn t like [the loyalists] either,” she added. “So it was pretty easy to click into that.” Nonetheless, her past is something she will have to face at some point.(Photo by Marcos Cruz/Vagrant Productions/SYFY)“All of these things will be answered for you by the end of Vagrant Queen,” Rozon teased. “Jem s also really smart at setting things up. Everything s going to get dealt with.”Which, presumably, includes how and why Isaac ended up in deep space and Lozaro s real reason for chasing Elida.Vagrant Queen premieres on March 27 at 10 p.m. ET on Syfy.

(Photo by Courtesy of IFC Films. An IFC Films Release.)When the team behind Australian thriller The Dry – which includes its lead star and producer Eric Bana – decided to release the film into cinemas there on January 1, it was a risky call. While the country has been largely spared from the worst effects of the COVID-19 pandemic (one of the reasons so many Hollywood productions have set up shop there), audiences were still cautious about large indoor gatherings, and snap lockdowns to snuff out small COVID-19 outbreaks – even in the low single-digits – were a regular occurrence in major cities. But Bana, his fellow producers, and distributor Village Roadshow felt sure they had something special in their adaptation of Jane Harper s hugely popular book of the same name, the kind of Australian movie that might just bring Australian audiences back to cinemas in big numbers. And it turns out they were right.The Dry follows Bana s Melbourne-based detective, Aaron Falk, who returns to the rural town in which he was raised to attend the funeral of a childhood friend who appears to have killed his wife and child in a murder-suicide. Reconnecting with friends and sparring with enemies from his youth, Falk becomes sucked into the case which, it turns out, has links to another mystery from 20 years ago – one in which he may have played a part. These dual twisting threads, Bana s stoic and layered work as Falk, and an incredible look that splays the baked Australian landscape across the screen to stark and arresting effect, made The Dry a hit in Australia. In January and February, it became the movie to see there, a might-have-been-indie-thriller that tapped into the popular consciousness like a big-budget Hollywood action flick, and it now ranks as the 15th biggest Australian movie ever at the local box office. (Fun if unsurprising fact: Crocodile Dundee is number one.)Talking with Rotten Tomatoes, Bana is clearly chuffed with the film s success Down Under, and excited for American and international audiences now to be transported to Kiewarra, the fictional farming community in which The Dry s twin mysteries unfold. The movie opens in theaters here on May 21. From his home in Melbourne, the star of Troy, Munich, and Romulus, My Father – his last Aussie film before The Dry – opened up about the sudden popularity of Australian movies in Australian cinemas (The Dry was part of a high-earning crop of recent films including High Ground and Penguin Bloom), scouting the perfect locations to bring Kiewarra to life, and what he hopes will be the impact of so many overseas productions shooting in his backyard. Plus, he reacts to discovering that The Dry helped get this author s mother a date. Really.(Photo by Courtesy of IFC Films. An IFC Films Release.)Joel Meares for Rotten Tomatoes: I actually had a chance to see The Dry in theaters when I was back in Australia for two months over Christmas. It was a great experience and I have to let you know that you re actually responsible for getting my mother a date: we were in the lobby before the movie and I d gone to get popcorn and when I came back a man had come up to her with a notepad. She introduced me, and she said, This is John and he s giving me his number. Eric Bana: This might be my favorite theatrical story yet from The Dry.Rotten Tomatoes: She took the number and he walked away, but he also said, I had to say your mother was beautiful and I had to shoot my shot. And mom hadn t been to the movies in 10 years! There s not really a question there, but I guess: How do you feel making love happen?Bana: That is pretty spectacular. I love that story. It s in a lot of ways symbolic of, as you mentioned, so many people going back to the cinema for the first time. Not only I guess regular cinema goers, but we ve found that there are a lot of people who, for whatever reason, just really felt compelled to see this film on a big screen, which is so rewarding for us because it s exactly what our intention was. The way that that energy was picked up on by the Australian public was beyond what we had obviously expected, so it was amazing.Rotten Tomatoes: It was a very strange thing to be back in Australia and have the likes of network morning TV talking about this Australian film as a phenomenon. Our films sometimes struggle to cut through the clutter back home. And at the same time as The Dry, cinemas were filled with more Aussie films: Penguin Bloom and High Ground and Rams and all these other films were out. Was it a kind of exciting moment to see Australians going to the movies to see Australian films?Bana: Yeah, it was. It was exciting because it was a deliberate thing. We wanted the film to be commercial. We knew that it had the hallmarks of an indie – with dark themes. But on top of that, there was a potential to try and lure people in with a more commercial sell, which is why [distributor] Village Roadshow were such good partners for us.But you re right, it was the beginning. The release date was really scary when we got it, January 1. [Editor’s note: COVID-19 cases were down in low single and double-digits in Australia at the time, but cinemas were only newly operating at capacity and snap lockdowns were regular occurrences in Australian cities.] It was sink or swim. But we felt really confident in the film and that it helped set up this trend of people going, Yeah, we really want to get behind these Australian films. It has changed the language around theatrical releases for Australian films, which is the thing that I m most excited about and that all the producers are excited about: That we can start seeing the potential for Australian films and think about them differently.(Photo by Courtesy of IFC Films. An IFC Films Release.)Rotten Tomatoes: It s exciting to be here back in America now and seeing these films being released and embraced here. The Dry struck me, though, as quite particularly Australian in some ways – it deals with issues that we face, I think, more acutely than some other nations, like the drought and the problem of gambling; and it also gave me a lot of Wake In Fright vibes with the aggressive macho-ness that your character faces at the pub. But in what ways do you feel the movie is universal, and what are you hoping that international audiences are going to get from this film?Bana: Look, we were really lucky that Jane Harper chose to set the story in a fictitious Victorian town of Kiewarra. The key elements of the thriller/whodunit would have worked in any country, in any landscape, with her writing. But we felt like the worst thing we could have done was set this film in Texas, because the hyper-Australian-ess and the attention to detail of the characters and locations are what makes it so specific and is what makes it unique, and that s what made the book unique.That was playing to our strengths, because it was language we understood, it was characters we understood, it was locations and landscape that we understood. It enabled us, in terms of producers, directors, actors, crew, cinematography, to elevate our game to the highest possible level in a local landscape. By making it hyper-Australian in terms of its detail, I think it helps amp up all those other aspects of an already completely solid story and whodunit, which would have worked like I say in any landscape around the world, but fortunately for us it was set here.To answer your question, I hope the audience enjoys being transported. We re really excited about the idea that Americans will feel like they ve spent two hours in Kiewarra at the end of the film. I m really, really excited to see Americans reactions, because it s a depiction of – as you know – rural Australia that we don t always get in cinema. It s usually quite a caricature. It s usually the Outback. It s not usually these towns, which is how – I don t know about you – but how I identify with rural Australia is through these little country towns.Rotten Tomatoes: And they re towns that are changing, they re affected by a number of impacts. I found the choice for John Polson s character to live in that isolated McMansion/new monstrosity very interesting.Bana: Yeah.(Photo by Courtesy of IFC Films. An IFC Films Release.)Rotten Tomatoes: That said, we do also get these amazing vistas and we do get this beautiful – somewhat despairing if you think about the drought that underlies it – striking imagery. From what I understand, you were part of the location scouting for this film. What was that process like and visually what were you going for in terms of the locations?Bana: We really wanted to try and capture the essence of what Jane had written in the book. We knew that area, the Wheat Belt of Victoria, which is about five hours away from the city in which I am now, Melbourne. There was no one town that could do the job so we based ourselves in a place called Warracknabeal and then we had about an hour-and-a-half circle from there that we could cherry pick all these tiny little towns to stitch together our Kiewarra. So, we use the pub from Minyip, we ll use the main street from Beulah, we ll use the house from here, and so forth.It was a lot of different locations to get the greatest possible visual consistency with what was in the book. Stefan Duscio, our Director of Photography, did an amazing job. He is from the country and really understands that landscape. Because you had to believe that the dryness and the tension and the mental scarring that comes from people not only living through a severe drought, but also being dependent upon rainfall in order to survive financially and emotionally as well.We shot the beginning of 2019, at the peak of the drought and just as the bush fires were starting. It just felt, it did, it felt like it was never going to rain. It did rain after we left, which is traditional for film crews, of course, but it was very important to us.Rotten Tomatoes: You’ve spoken about what was important to you as the producer of this film. I m wondering, as you look at what you re going to produce next, and as you develop a body of work that you ve produced, is there a guiding principle or something you re looking to do with the projects that you want to shepherd now?Bana: They tend to be projects that I want to be very closely involved in myself. I don t want to be someone who just attaches their name to things for the sake of it. So, it will generally be stuff that I m intrinsically involved with. I was fortunate enough that in this case, Bruna Papandrea, the producer who acquired the rights some years ago, was someone that we knew well and wanted to get involved with. That was wonderful to learn from her and my co-producer, Robert Connolly, who is our director as well, who is just so experienced and fantastic.I guess, yeah, it s stuff that I really feel that I can have a solid contribution to and have a voice in. The Dry was a “gimme” because it was in my backyard. I knew the area; we were working out of our office and post-production was just a two-minute walk away, so it was fantastic in that sense.(Photo by Courtesy of IFC Films. An IFC Films Release.)Rotten Tomatoes: It s great to see Australian movies at the cinemas, but the other thing that s happening in Australia at the moment is that it feels like every American production in the world is currently based there on the Gold Coast or in Byron Bay – largely thanks to COVID being fully under control and some generous tax incentives. I m wondering, what do you hope the impact of all this activity that s happening now will be for the local industry? There is a fear I see when speaking to some people that everyone is going to pack up once the pandemic ends and things settle back to normal, and tax incentives won t be enough to keep this level of production in the country. Is there a hope you have or something you re thinking about in terms the impact of all this production happening right now?Bana: I think the volume is such that definitely there will be a slight legacy there – that more people will feel comfortable traveling to Australia to film. I m confident that there will be some kind of continual, residual value in people being comfortable with Australia as a shooting location, even when we lose our ultra-competitive edge due to COVID and the situation being back to normal. Obviously, the UK is a long way off being back online in that strong production sense. We will lose some production, eventually, so hopefully we can regain some of that.But it s really important that we strike the right balance and that we make the most of the theatrical energy that came out of this year with Australian cinema. We re starting to get government to really pay attention now, which is great, both on a state level here in Victoria and on a federal level with the offset remaining at 40% – which was super, super important.I hope that there is a long tail. I think we have to be prepared for that drop-off that you talk of, when the rest of the world goes back to normal and every other shooting location becomes available. But hopefully there will be a bit of a legacy here and people go, “Actually, it was great shooting down there. Studios were great in all the different cities. Australians made us feel welcome.”You d like to think it s not just a tax break that lures someone to a shooting location. And I ve been on the receiving end of that myself. I ve worked in a lot of international cinema that s shot in tax-break locations, so I get it and I ve benefited from that, so I can t criticize that process too much. But at the same time, what makes those locations something that you want to go back to are the crews and the conditions and how great those cities are to be in – it makes a really big difference.Hopefully, we can get our way into people s hearts and all these directors, producers, actors want to keep coming back here. That s what we have to try and concentrate on.(Photo by ©Dendy Films/Courtesy Everett Collection)Rotten Tomatoes: You hadn’t made an Australian film for quite some time before The Dry. Are you focused on staying there at the moment and working on Australian stories? Or are you still open to what tickles you, wherever it happens to be?Bana: It s not a driving principle for me. Since Romulus, My Father (pictured above), Rob [Connolly, who directed Romulus and The Dry] and I have been looking to find something to do at home because this is where we live and it s obviously hugely advantageous. I don t have to fly 24 hours to go to work; it was novel to shoot something at home!It has to compete with everything else on the pile. I don t feel like a patriotic sense of “I must do this many Australian films.” I d much rather do the greatest work I can possibly do here when it comes along. That, I think, is a more important contribution. I don t have a personal quota or anything like that. Obviously, if I found something else to do here that was of that quality, I d do it tomorrow.But the pool is much smaller here, obviously. The Australian pile is much smaller, and it s much harder for me to find films of that quality here at the same frequency as I do. So, there s no real priority given to it, but obviously it s hugely rewarding when it does come along.Rotten Tomatoes: And just finally, I know you said it s a very particularly Australian story and that s what elevates it. But also because of its interesting structure, this dual mystery, it has a hook where I can see it could be remade. They could take this idea and set it somewhere else as a remake. I m not saying that anyone s suggested that, but it did pop into my head. How would you feel about potentially having a remade version of this in another location or country?Bana: I m good with accents! [Laughs]. I ve had people ask me about a sequel; I haven t had people ask me about a version in another country. I ll just go play Aaron in Denmark or Germany! That s not something I ve heard, yet. Let s hope that the specific nature of this one means that people would rather experience the original and not have the accent subtitled even in English. Let s hope they can understand what the hell we re saying and enjoy. Enjoy our wonderful Australian accents for a change. It s not often Australians get to play Australians in international cinema. I m happy for them to get a real taste of Australia through this film.Rotten Tomatoes: My favorite accent moment in any film, by the way, happens to be Leslie Mann making fun of how you say No in Funny People.Bana: [Laughing] Yeah, it was pretty special. Gosh, she s funny.The Dry is in U.S. theaters May 21, 2021.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
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It’s been six years since the release of the last James Bond movie, Spectre, which received the lowest Tomatometer score of Daniel Craig’s run of the franchise. That means anticipation is very high and very demanding for the 25th installment, No Time to Die. Fortunately, reviews of the 007 sequel, which is also Craig’s last, claim it more than delivers. This Bond has all the action and cosmopolitan flair that fans expect while also offering a lot of unique twists on the character and his mythology. Unfortunately, it does seem to have a villain problem.Here’s what critics are saying about No Time To Die:So, mission accomplished? “Raise a martini — it was worth the wait.” John Nugent, Empire Magazine“Worth the wait… I enjoyed it tremendously as a James Bond fan.” Chris Bumbray, JoBlo“No Time to Die exceeds all expectations.” Travis Hopson, Punch Drunk Critics“No Time to Die is a disappointment but not a soul-killing whiff akin to Spectre.” Scott Mendelson, ForbesIs it one of the better Daniel Craig installments?“Possibly the best film of the Craig era.” Travis Hopson, Punch Drunk Critics“No Time To Die is Daniel Craig’s best incarnation.” Jason Solomons, The Wrap“It’s the third-best Daniel Craig Bond outing.” Deirdre Molumby, entertainment.ie“It might not hit the Skyfall and Casino Royale heights, but it s a marked improvement on Spectre and will give fans plenty to savor.” Ian Sandwell, Digital Spy(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)Is there a lot of fan service?“The call-backs to the Bond mythology are fun yet resonate on a deeper level.” Alistair Harkness, Scotsman“There is a lightness that makes this final film in the Daniel Craig arc a true celebration of all things James Bond.” Mike Reyes, Cinema Blend“The film overcompensates to assure fans that James Bond is the real 007. ” Scott Mendelson, ForbesIs it also one of the more original Bond movies?“No Time To Die aptly balances the franchise’s classic construct yet totally remakes what a Bond movie can be for a fitting, touching end to Craig’s tenure.” Robert Daniels, The Playlist“While the conventions can occasionally feel confining, there are enough significant deviations to make this entry stand out.” Matt Maytum, Total Film“This film does things that no Bond film has ever done… It is the unfamiliar things it does that make this such an exciting entry.” John Nugent, Empire Magazine“This is arguably the most tender portrait of James Bond we’ve ever seen.” David Rooney, Hollywood Reporter“The 007 franchise-template is still capable of springing a surprise on the fanbase.” Peter Bradshaw, Guardian(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)How is the action?“The stunts are simply spectacular, with one particular scene involving a motorbike in Italy that will leave you watching through splayed fingers in exhilarating fear.” Dulcie Pearce, The Sun“Craig also gets arguably the standout action sequence of his entire run with an astonishing and brutal one-take stairwell sequence.” Ian Sandwell, Digital Spy“The fight choreography by Patrick Vo is excellent, thorough and exciting. The stunts (coordinated by Lee Morrison and Petr Rychlý) are also thrilling.” Mae Abdulbaki, Screen Rant“Fukunaga’s action seems to partly ape John Wick, with an emphasis on sharp, savage gunfights and intense chase sequences.” John Nugent, Empire MagazineDoes it still feel more grounded and intense than most Bond movies?“No Time To Die looks like it is taking place in the real world, a huge wide open space that we’re all longing for.” Peter Bradshaw, Guardian“The action’s outlandish yet grounded, the gadgets are ridiculous but work beautifully within the framework of a story.” Alistair Harkness, Scotsman“A Bond that is so thrillingly tense, it veers into something close to horror.” Clarisse Loughrey, Independent(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)How is the plot?“The storyline feels like there were too many cooks, but it still tastes familiar enough to be craved.” Dulcie Pearce, The Sun“Fukunaga and his fellow writers inherited a whole mess of plot baggage from Spectre, and they handle it in the only way they possibly could.” David Ehrlich, IndieWire“No Time to Die [is] a movie with a plot so ridiculous it reaches Roger Moore-era absurdness.” Mike Ryan, Uproxx“It’s so convoluted and protracted you might find yourself zoning out through much of the villainy.” David Rooney, Hollywood ReporterWhat if you haven’t seen the previous movies?“You could probably understand it without fresh knowledge of the other movies. It will be a richer experience if you did know them, yet isn t inaccessible to potential newcomers.” Ian Sandwell, Digital Spy“[As] an explicit sequel to Spectre… it undercuts the franchise’s appeal as escapist entertainment.” Scott Mendelson, Forbes(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)Does it benefit from Phoebe Waller-Bridge s writing?“This film is all about the girls. Unlike the previous 24 Bond films, the ladies in No Time to Die are more kick-ass than just, well, ass.” Dulcie Pearce, The Sun“Refreshingly, the women on screen — as uncommonly, unsurprisingly gorgeous as they all tend to be — read more like actual human beings than scenery here, and even James treats them accordingly.” Leah Greenblatt, Entertainment Weekly“Another worthy note about No Time to Die is the contribution of Fleabag creator/star Phoebe Waller-Bridge to the screenplay.” Dierdre Molumby, entertainment.ie“The movie’s very best joke… classic Fleabag!”  Charlotte O Sullivan, London Evening Standard“As much as Fukunaga and company try to diversify the franchise… This movie is solely concerned with white men who feel out of step with the world.” Robert Daniels, The PlaylistHow is Daniel Craig’s final Bond performance?“Craig may well have delivered the most complex and layered Bond performance of them all.”  Jason Solomons, The Wrap“He is brilliant in No Time to Die, in a way that outshines everything around him.” Clarisse Loughrey, Independent“I believe this is the best he’s ever done as Bond.” Travis Hopson, Punch Drunk Critics“It s clear that Craig knows and loves this character and that shines through.” Ian Sandwell, Digital Spy“I love Craig’s Bond, but there are times when he’s trying to be a Connery Bond in a clearly Roger Moore Bond movie.” Mike Ryan, Uproxx(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)How is Rami Malek’s villain?“Rami Malek is a menacing presence as Safin and as with the best of Bond villains, less is more.” Ian Sandwell, Digital Spy“Rami Malek seems to be enjoying playing the villain, and that glee is infectious.” Deirdre Molumby, entertainment.ie“As a villain, he’s no fun, and Malek can’t do much to make him memorable.” David Rooney, Hollywood Reporter“More a grab bag of character motivations than a felt threat. But Malek’s performance is also lacking.” Robert Daniels, The Playlist“Malek himself gives almost nothing to the role beyond the accent and the fake scars he wears.” Clarisse Loughrey, Independent“He is too young, too wet, and too unscary to be a classic Bond villain. He looks as if he spends more time on his haircare than his evil plans.” Nicholas Barber, BBC“He’s not the most cogent bad guy ever, but he has ocean eyes.” Charlotte O Sullivan, London Evening Standard“This underwritten and almost incidental role feels entirely left on the cutting room floor.” Scott Mendelson, ForbesHow about Lashanna Lynch as the new 007?“Lynch is pretty kick-ass in the role…she more than holds her own alongside Craig, injecting the early parts of the film with a fun spy-vs-spy energy.” Alistair Harkness, Scotsman“Lynch’s Nomi is a wonderful anomaly. And she has super-duper taste in trousers.” Charlotte O Sullivan, London Evening Standard(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)Will we want more of any other characters?“Everyone is going to claim to want a Paloma spin-off.” Scott Mendelson, Forbes“The swift exit of [Ana de Armas’ Paloma] once the action moves on from Cuba is a real disappointment. The character begs for a recurring role in future installments.” David Rooney, Hollywood Reporter“Please, please, please, can someone give Q his own spin-off movie?” Charlotte O Sullivan, London Evening StandardWill we feel that record running time (163 minutes)?“No Time to Die is so, so long. But I wish it went a little longer if only to see how else Craig could’ve pushed this dinosaur.” Robert Daniels, The Playlist“While the pace never lags and there’s never a moment when you could get bored, it’s just a lot of movie with a ton going on and it’s exhausting.” Travis Hopson, Punch Drunk Critics“The run length alone dilutes the intended emotional resonance of the final scenes.” Leah Greenblatt, Entertainment Weekly“You really start to feel the pacing of the longest Bond installment.” Deirdre Molumby, entertainment.ie(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)So is No Time to Die a proper goodbye to Daniel Craig’s 007?“As Craig’s swan song, No Time to Die is everything one could ask for in a final outing.” Mae Abdulbaki, Screen Rant“It’s a moving valedictory salute to the actor who has left arguably the most indelible mark on the character since Connery.” David Rooney, Hollywood Reporter“No Time to Die is his perfect ending, a moment worth toasting as a wistful rejection of a character that’ll never be the same without him.” Robert Daniels, The Playlist“Gives both Bond and audiences the goodbye he deserves.” Rob Hunter, Film School Rejects“What’s most disappointing about the film is how strangely anti-climatic the whole thing feels.” Clarisse Loughrey, Independent“I was hoping No Time to Die would give Daniel Craig a noble swan song, but it’ll have to settle for merely being better than Diamonds Are Forever, A View to A Kill and Die Another Day.” Scott Mendelson, ForbesWill this finale leave us in tears?“It leaves you with emotions few filmgoers will be expecting to find in a big budget action film.” Rob Hunter, Film School Rejects“No Time to Die will be remembered for its emotional impact above all.” Jason Solomons, The Wrap“I never thought I’d wipe away a tear at the end of a James Bond movie, but No Time to Die fulfills its promise.” Owen Gleiberman, Variety“I want to watch James Bond and feel good after…not feel forlorn.” Mike Ryan, Uproxx(Photo by ©MGM/©Danjaq)Will it be a hard act to follow?“Whoever’s next has got one hell of job on their hands.” Jason Solomons, The Wrap“Whoever steps in next has enormous shoes to fill.” Travis Hopson, Punch Drunk CriticsNo Time to Die is in theaters on October 8, 2021.


暗黑破坏神3 刷装备 After a successful run in U.K. theaters late last year, the critically acclaimed – and sometimes controversial – Blue Story has landed in the U.S. and heralded the arrival of a bold new filmmaking talent in its writer-director, Rapman. The London rapper and filmmaker drew largely from his experiences growing up among gangs in South East London for the movie, which mixes ripped-from-the-headlines incidences of knife and gun violence with a moving and gripping tale of two best friends driven apart by the people and forces with which they ve grown up. It s a morality tale, but one that critics are calling raw and riveting. Rapman came to the attention of BBC Films and Paramount, who are both backing the new film, following the release of his three-part YouTube series Shiro s Story, which was set in the same world as Blue Story and became a sensation, racking up more than 20 million views to this date. (It also caught the attention of Jay-Z, who quickly signed Rapman to ROC Nation.) As he did in Shiro s Story, Rapman himself appears sporadically on screen in Blue Story, providing a rapped Gre

可能其它很多传统行业都是要有技术和经验的,但是对于移动游戏行业,没有经验是可以的。归客手游是专门为没有技术基础的企业家设计的,建立规范的操作流程,手游培训不只一次授课,包括推广和操作全套技术,投资者不需要经验也可以快速掌握,只要平台好,游戏质量高做起代理来就很简单了。 As countless victims over more than three decades would tell you, scary things come in small packages, and this episode of Vs. pits two of the most iconic little baddies against each other. In one corner, we have the rampaging Ruxpin, Chucky from Child s Play, and he faces off against the bad luck of the Irish himself, the Leprechaun. These two tiny terrors have been wreaking havoc on both the big and small screen since the first time fanny packs were cool, but to determine who wins this showdown of diminutive proportions, Rotten Tomatoes Contributing Editor Mark Ellis dives into their box office earnings, Tomatometer and Audience Scores, and origin stories, as well as their most iconic moments. Watch for the final verdict, and if you don t agree, let us know in the comments.Thumbnail image: Everette Collection, ©Lions Gate FilmsOn an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.

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