亚博网手机下载采用百度引擎7（Baidu 9）Two days ago, we learned that a new Ghostbusters movie would be on its way in 2020, and that the man delivering the new movie will be Jason Reitman, director of Juno, Up in the Air, and last year s Tully and The Front Runner. He also happens to be the son of original Ghostbusters director Ivan Reitman.The news came via an exclusive report from Entertainment Weekly, which didn t tell us much else about the new film, except that it s expected to take place in the universe of the two original Ghostbusters films a separate timeline, if you will, from the events of the 2016 reboot directed by Paul Feig and starring Melissa McCarthy, Kristen Wiig, Kate McKinnon, and Leslie Jones. That was followed by a short teaser the very next day that prominently featured the iconic Ghostbusters vehicle, the Ecto-1, gathering dust under a tarp in a barn, and the internet understandably geeked out.But do we need a follow-up of any sort to the original Ghostbusters movies, or should we let them rest in peace? We think this is another topic worth debating, so we ve gathered two competing viewpoints from RT staffers for you to mull over. Read on for each argument, and then vote in the poll below!Yes, I Ain t Fraid of No Sequels(Photo by Columbia Pictures)First of all, let s just address the elephant in the room and say that the recent Paul Feig Ghostbusters wasn t remotely as bad as the internet would have you believe. That said, it was never going to live up to the original film or, to a degree, even its admittedly less successful sequel if only because of its iconic cast and legacy. It inevitably invited comparisons to those 1980s classics and suffered for it, and if nothing else, it reminded us how much we loved those earlier films. The cast hasn t been announced yet, but this is our (perhaps last) chance to get a proper third movie, albeit without the late Harold Ramis, and we ll happily take it to spend more time with Peter, Ray, Winston, Dana Barrett, and Louis Tully. Hell, we d love to see Annie Potts Janine again, too. On top of all that, the film is being directed by Jason Reitman, son of Ivan, and not only is he a self-proclaimed lifelong fan of the movies, he himself said that he avoided taking on the project until he had a good enough idea for a story worth telling. When his father read it, he said it was so emotional and funny that it made him cry. Taking all of that into account, a new sequel to the original series sounds like a fantastic idea, and the new teaser has effectively put me in the front seat of the hype train.No, I d Rather Get SlimedLook, I love the original Ghostbusters as much as the next fan, and possibly even more; I watched The Real Ghostbusters cartoon religiously, owned action figures, and when I was nine, I lobbied my parents hard (but unsuccessfully) for a proton pack so I could dress up as one for Halloween. I also wasn t a huge fan of the 2016 Paul Feig reboot, so it would make sense to assume I d be all for a new film set in the universe of the original film. Would I love to see Bill Murray snark it up as Peter Venkman again? Who wouldn t? Do I think it would be fun to see the return of Sigourney Weaver s Dana and her now grown-up son Oscar? Absolutely. There are, however, a lot of reasons why I don t think a new sequel is a good idea, and here are just a few.First, as much as I love the originals, I d rather Hollywood spend their time and money on some new material. We ve already got plenty of other remakes, reboots, reimaginings, and sequels without beating another (un)dead horse. Second, Harold Ramis (R.I.P.) is no longer with us, and it just wouldn t feel right to do a Ghostbusters film without good old Egon, not to mention the fact that we don t even know if the original cast is returning. Third, yes, Jason Reitman is blood-related to original Ghostbusters director Ivan Reitman, but in no way does that automatically qualify him as a good candidate to direct a sequel. He had a pretty excellent track record for a while, but three of his last four films have ranged from less than stellar to downright inexplicable (Labor Day, anyone?), and he s never helmed a big, effects-driven blockbuster before. At this juncture, there are just too many unknowns and too many risks involved to make this a good idea.
在抖音大火的手游，这是一款基于物理的多人派对游戏。选择你喜欢的小动物角色，和朋友们一起挑战其他玩家，或者展开激烈的对决吧! In 2000, after the release of wrestling comedy Ready to Rumble, lifelong fan David Arquette got the chance to realize a childhood dream: for a brief, wild, and controversial period, the Scream star became a professional wrestler. You may not remember the pop-culture crossover in which Arquette, largely used as a comic-relief heel in World Championship Wrestling’s plots, actually won the World Heavyweight Championship, but certain hardcore wrestling fans do – and they’ve never let it go. Here was a flashy “Hollywood guy” who’d infiltrated their arena and seemingly made a mockery of their sport and the pros who’d trained decades for a chance to be in his boots. While he was only champ for 12 days, and quickly disappeared from matches soon after, many fans never forgave him. Arquette, in many ways, didn’t let it go either.In the fascinating, revealing new documentary You Cannot Kill David Arquette, filmmakers James Price and David Darg chronicle Arquette’s attempt at a legitimate comeback to the world of wrestling between 2018 and 2020. We follow along as he is confronted by fans who’ve held tight to their fury about his 2000 victory, dips his toe into the super-amateur circuit – an in-the-dark-backyard match is particularly memorable – and ultimately begins to find himself, along with his skills and strength and fitness, through rigorous training and determination. A sequence in the middle of the film, in which Arquette trains with a group of luchadors in the gyms and on the streets of Tijuana, feels like a real-life Rocky film. And just like a Rocky film, there are deep lows to go with these dizzying highs.(Photo by © NEON)Arquette opens himself up here in ways few other actors of his notoriety would, letting the camera into doctors visits during which he is tranquilized and out of control, talking frankly about the disappointments in his life – on screen, in the ring, and at home – and never filtering the damage that’s been done to his body or his soul. In an interview leading up to the movie’s release, he told Rotten Tomatoes that he probably won’t be re-watching the movie – it’s too painful – but he doesn’t regret what he went through. “That s really what I learned throughout this whole thing: to really be good to myself,” he said. Below, Arquette shares how he came to love wrestling as a kid, the importance of support from family and friends like the late Luke Perry, his excitement at returning to the Scream franchise, and why “no holds barred” was the only way to approach a documentary about his life.Joel Meares for Rotten Tomatoes: A lot of people who haven’t been following your off-screen career might be surprised to discover this obsession with wrestling. What was it about wrestling that really connected with you when you were growing up?David Arquette: I saw Andre the Giant and Hulk Hogan at the LA Sports Arena, and seeing Andre the Giant in person just blew my mind. I was just like, What? – I couldn t believe it. It was so wild. I d always seen wrestling, even before that, on TV, just here and there, it was always something that intrigued me, but that really got me into it. It was the whole Cyndi Lauper period, and I was a big fan of Mr. T and he was part of it. That whole time period really swept me up. Then my dad did the voice of a Jimmy Superfly Snuka in the cartoon, and that had something to do with it. I remember going to some shows with my dad and my friends, and it s just something we totally got into. I jumped off the roof on to a mattress [playing wrestling] and banged my head for the first time. Did the whole thing.(Photo by Adam Scull/PHOTOlink/Everett Collection)And Miss Elizabeth had an appeal, right? [Arquette has a tattoo of Miss Elizabeth, the late former manager of Macho Man Randy Savage, who was a key part of the then World Wrestling Federation’s main plot lines in the late 1980s and early 1990s.] Arquette: Oh, Miss Elizabeth had such an appeal. I remember, in doing research for this, I was looking back on old matches, just to get back up to speed and see if I remembered anything, and stuff just started coming back. Yeah, Miss Elizabeth had such an impact on me. I loved Macho Man, but I was like, Why do you treat her so bad? I didn t understand the whole dynamic. If I had a girl like Miss Elizabeth, I d treat her with more respect.Did you want her to end up with Macho Man or Hulk Hogan?Arquette: I wanted her to be with Macho Man, but I was a huge Hulk fan. I loved Hulk, just growing up. I bought into it. He was just so great at what he did, just setting it all up. Even seeing him now, working the crowd like nobody else could.The documentary takes us back to the time when you got to fight, partly for the promotion of Ready to Rumble. How did it feel for you when you got the opportunity to then enter the ring on a big scale, have this crazy storyline which is almost 80s-esque in its wildness, and then pin the guy and win the championship belt? Arquette: It was exciting. For me, I always saw it as, Wow. This is like a kid s dream come true. That s how I was thinking of it, like a fan finally gets to become a champion. I understand now why people got so upset, but I didn t at the time. I did think it was a horrible idea. I didn t want to do it necessarily, but it also was explained to me that I could tour with them until the next pay-per-view. I was like, Do you mean that I get to go from city to city and travel with you guys? That s also something I always wanted to do. I don t know, I ve always wanted to run away to the circus kind of thing, and it felt like that.(Photo by Courtesy the Everett Collection)In the documentary, we see how a lot of wrestling fans over the years became pissed off that a “Hollywood guy” came in from nowhere and took the belt. But at the time when you participated, did you feel accepted by the wrestlers you were working with? Arquette: Not really. They didn t really want me to do anything. There s this whole thing, like, I couldn t beat anybody up because of who I was, so nobody wanted to take the heat from me; nobody wants to look bad. They also had some insurance policy, so they wouldn t let me fight; I couldn t get hurt or something. So, I d typically get beat up, somebody would come and then roll me on top of the other person, and that s usually how I would win each of my matches. So, that was pretty funny. Coming back [into wrestling more recently], there was a lot of that still – people not wanting me to beat them up and that kind of thing, but a lot of people were cool about it.There’s a scene early in the comeback that the movie documents, where, after a scuffle with some angry fans in a restaurant, you go outside and you re frazzled and say to the camera, I get it, I get it. It’s tough stuff, it s a really raw film. Did you know, going in, how much you were going to expose yourself and how vulnerable you d have to be for this film, or did you sort of lean into that in the process?Arquette: Well, I know that being vulnerable, being open, and being honest is where you get the best art from. When you do the best interviews is when you re being honest and revealing stuff about yourself. So, I knew I had to be open about it. I didn t know where it was going to go, how crazy it was going to get, and how far we d take it. I never imagined being in Pro Wrestling Illustrated s top 500 wrestlers or something like that. That was never even in my mind. I just wanted to go back and properly train and learn about why people got so upset. I just wanted, also, to be able to enjoy wrestling again without having this attitude.(Photo by © NEON)But I realized through the process of it that the attitude I was having, and the reason it hurt my feelings so much, is because I was believing what I was reading. I was telling myself all these things like, You re not good enough, you re not smart enough. All these negative thoughts that I would then treat as if they were real so, when you read it, it s kind of like confirming or something. That s what I really learned through this whole process, that it doesn t matter what anybody says. It s what you believe in yourself. It s how you feel about yourself, that you have that confidence, that you have that self-pride.We also get to see that you have a pretty amazing support network in your life. Obviously, your kids and your wonderful wife are there, and your sisters and your brothers are involved in this documentary, as well as your ex-wife. How important has that been, not just for this comeback, but for dealing with any setbacks in life, to have that level of support around you?Arquette: It s been really important. They ve had to put up a lot with thinking I m dying a couple of times and all that kind of stuff, and just all the craziness that goes on with this whole wrestling world. They were really scared for me to wrestle and everything, but it s been really important.My wife [Christina McLarty] – not quite single-handedly – but she really did produce this from the ground up. She worked with these amazing directors, David Darg and James Price, and they really put a great movie together. They kicked me out of the editing room at some point because I was too close to it and had so many feelings about it all. It s really hard for me to watch to this day. I m not sure I ll ever really watch it again. Maybe when I get much older.(Photo by © NEON)Yeah. I was going to ask that, because there are really transparent doctor s visits, there s you getting violently beaten and cut in that death match … I can t imagine it was an easy decision to include those things, but then also to re-watch those things must be incredibly difficult.Arquette: Yeah, it s really difficult, and it was really hard to reveal a lot of that stuff. But at some point you allow yourself to be exposed, and you put it all on the line, it’s really what you have to do. I really did want to prove myself and, ultimately, I just needed to learn a few lessons that I d been trying to learn for years. Even some of it that I knew, but it just really had to click like this had to be the catalyst.There are some great highs in this as well, and I think in the Mexico sequence it s really great to see you, there, come into your own. When you first did that leg move on the luchador who was training you… Arquette: Yeah, the flying head scissors.Is that what you call it?Arquette: Well, it s called the huracarana.How did it feel when you finally nailed that? I wanted to cheer. I was at home alone, but I was like, That s awesome! Arquette: It felt awesome, but it also was like, Did I do it right? I was like, How did it look? They were like, It looked amazing. That s also a testament to these incredible Lucha wrestlers. Whenever you work with really great wrestlers, they always make you look so much better. I was impressed by the way it turned out too. I don t think half of the huracaranas I did after that one looked nearly as good.(Photo by © NEON)That brings us to the death match towards the end of the movie, and you ve spoken about that, where your neck is accidentally cut by a broken light and you have to be rushed to hospital. I was watching it and you looked kind of like you knew something was not right here even before you stepped into the ring. Did you almost hesitate to take that match in the moment? Arquette: No. It s a wrestling match. We had the whole thing planned out. There are certain things that went wrong with it, specifically that I pulled his legs when I wasn t supposed to, which caused the light to stab me. I actually caused that to happen, but I didn t know it was going to happen, I didn t try for it to happen. I learned a big lesson in that: to always stick to the plan. We had a whole story we were telling, but it kind of went off track. Marko Stunt, a really amazing wrestler, got injured right before [I went on]. I think three people or four people got really badly injured that night. It was just full-moon type of night.What were your feelings after that night, going to hospital and being injured in that way? Arquette: I had all kinds of feelings. I ve run the gamut of them. My wife was really upset. She was like, Do you want to die? and I was like, No, I don t want to die, but I was in a lot of pain. I was in a lot of emotional, personal pain that I hadn t really uncovered to the extent that I have now. I had to address a lot of stuff from my past, a lot of things I was telling myself. I d just beat myself up my whole life, and it was really time to stop doing that. That s really what I learned throughout this whole thing: to really be good to myself.(Photo by © NEON )That s great to hear. One of the things we see near the end of the film, and following that sequence, is your really close relationship with Luke Perry. Then you fight his son, Jack Perry (a.k.a. the wrestler Jungle Boy), in a really great and uplifting finale. What kind of support did Luke and Jack give you in that moment and through this journey?Arquette: Wow. Jack Perry, he s such a cool guy, man. He s never drank, never smoked. He s never done anything. He s got a level head on his shoulders. He s really like a movie star, like an old-time movie star. He s got a really great attitude. He s a funny guy, too. It was really great to sort of connect with him. I d met him a few times, but it was me going back into wrestling that kind of brought us all together, and I got to see Luke again for the first time since Alexis s passing and I was able to bond with Jack. [Alexis Arquette, David’s sister, died in 2016.]I asked Luke, How is it to watch Jack Wrestle? He s like, You know what, David? He s my son, so I sit there in complete and utter fear every time he wrestles. It was so scary for him, so I was like, Oh, wow. So, we got to bond on that.Then Luke saved me [the night of the death match] and took me to the hospital with Jack. It s just so amazing to see Jack s career take off. He s at AEW [All Elite Wrestling] now, wrestling, Jungle Boy. Then us sharing the time in the ring was really I don t know. It was healing because we had all just gone to Luke’s funeral a couple of months earlier. It was his mom s birthday that night [of the fight]. It was just a moving night. To be able to share a wrestling ring with him, he s such a talented wrestler that he made me look really good. It was probably one of my best matches that I had. It was fun. We told a really fun story. We were joking around a lot.(Photo by © Dimension Films)It s a beautiful moment to watch, and it s a beautiful way to end the film. Changing gears to the future. In this movie, I think it s your wife who talks about how you felt typecast with some of the Scream movies and that playing Dewey Riley – who is one of my favorite characters of all the time – put you in a hole, career-wise. And now we know you’ve signed on for another Scream movie. How do you feel about returning to the role now, after all these years? Arquette: Actually, what she was talking about, in retrospect, that I can see, it was more my feelings, personally. It s really easy in Hollywood, with all the rejection and all the stuff, to start feeding yourself that, Oh, ugh, blah, blah, blah. You just get complainy and bitter. So, that s more of what was being talking about. I ve always loved playing Dewey, it was a huge break for my career, if anything, and I don t blame wrestling in any way for the downward aspects of my career. It s more the choices I made, doing a bunch of AT T commercials or getting TMZ to shoot you when you had drunk too much outside of a club. Stuff like that had more of an impact on my career than something like Scream, and Scream was a real gift in that sense.I m excited to return as Dewey. It ll be sad without Wes [Craven] there, but these filmmakers that are doing it were inspired by Wes and have always loved him, and they love making horror films. It s great to be able to carry on the legacy and work with Courteney again, and hopefully work with Neve again, and Kevin Williamson s involved. So I m excited to play Dewey again.The title of this film is You Cannot Kill David Arquette, but can you kill Dewey? He’s survived… a lot. Arquette: I don t know. I hope so. I love playing the character, so that would be good.Just finally, what do you want people to take away from this documentary when the credits roll? What do you hope they think about your journey and you after they ve seen this film?Arquette: The whole thing I say is: I am a champion, but so are you. You know what I mean? You re the champion of your world, I m the champion of mine, we re all great in our worlds, and that s what I want people to know. Don t let anyone write your story for you, you can do it yourself. You can write it, you can stop beating yourself up, and you can do anything you want.You Cannot Kill David Arquette is available to rent or buy on VOD on August 28, 2020.
on so far, the 7th best total of 2019.The Record Has Fallen: Avengers: Endgame Beats Avatar(Photo by Marvel Studios)In 1975 it was Steven Spielberg and Jaws. Two years later it was George Lucas and Star Wars. 1982 comes along and Spielberg regains the throne with E.T. In 1993 Spielberg replaces himself with Jurassic Park. The next phenomenon in 1997-98 was Titanic. Cameron then pulled a Spielberg and Avatar bested Titanic in 2009-10. Three directors have held the box office record for 44 years. This weekend two more joined the fray as Anthony and Joe Russo’s Avengers: Endgame passed Avatar as the highest grossing film in the world of all time. The film was million away from the record when Endgame was re-issued into theaters with some additional material. The final numbers were not out this weekend when Kevin Feige made the announcement that there was a new no. 1 during Marvel’s panel at the San Diego Comic-Con Saturday night. As of Sunday, Avengers: Endgame has grossed an estimated 4.21 million domestic and .790 billion worldwide. When the final estimates come in on Monday, Avengers: Endgame will officially take its place in history.Top 10 and Beyond: Far From Home Close To Record(Photo by © Columbia Pictures / © Marvel Studios/ Courtesy Everett Collection)Spider-Man: Far From Home made million over the weekend, and is estimated to be at 9.7 million overall. That s million ahead of the pace of Sam Raimi’s 2002 origin tale, which is still the only Spider-Man film to cross the 0 million line. Far From Home has grossed 9.5 million worldwide, over million more than Spider-Man: Homecoming made in its entire run and less than million behind Spider-Man 3 which is the highest-grossing Spidey film ever. Until Monday.Toy Story 4 is at 4.3 million as of Sunday after a .4 million weekend. One full month into release. That is the 20th highest in history, just ahead of Captain Marvel’s 3.8 million. Disney’s Aladdin also just passed the 1994 Lion King for its spot on the all-time worldwide chart after this weekend s .8 million weekend. It is now 40th all-time with 8 million with a billion dollars in its sights.As for last week’s releases, Crawl looks like it will outgross Lake Placid’s 1999 haul of .7 million, suggesting a final haul around - million. That along with a few international dollars will be enough to get the .5 million production into profit. The same cannot be said for Stuber which is actually on about the same track as Midsommar, both between .9 and .1 million after 10 days. Midsommar is up to .48 million in its third weekend and both are headed in the realm of million each. Danny Boyle’s Yesterday could now be headed north of million, after this weekend s haul of .1 million.Keeping an eye on what has potential to be the indie success story of the summer, Lulu Wang’s The Farewell was expanded into 35 theaters by A24 and grossed .17 million. That puts the film in league with The Kids Are All Right (.06 million / 38 theaters), The Favourite (.07 / 34), Boyhood (.17 / 34), and Lady Bird (.19 / 37).This Time Last Year: Sequels .Here We Go Again!(Photo by © Sony Pictures Releasing)There was a close race for the top spot at the box office but Denzel Washington in The Equalizer 2 edged out Mamma Mia!: Here We Go Again .01 to .95 million. Another sequel, Unfriended: Dark Web, barely made the top 10, making .65 million for a ninth-place finish. Even the race for the middle was decided by less than a million between Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom (.26 million), Skyscraper (.36 million), and Incredibles 2 (.89 million). The top 10 films grossed 7.37 million and averaged 67.4% on the Tomatometer. This year’s top 10 grossed an estimated 5.28 million and averaged 69.3%. That total ranks as the third best top 10 weekend ever in July. It is behind only July 18-20, 2008 (0.97 million) when The Dark Knight ruled and July 15-17, 2011 when the previous singular July record-holder (Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Part 2) helped charge the top 10 to 8.55 million.亚博网手机下载手游代理相对于其他创业项目来说投入资金可以说是九牛一毛，加盟靠谱的手游平台一万块钱内就可轻松拿下。开始自己的创业之旅，并且后期不会有额外的收费，可以完全放心。只要玩家充值你就能够获得一定的分成，分成也是比较高的。对于一些没有太多启动资金的朋友来说，做手游代理无疑是比较好的选择。
ter played by a tall acting icon (in the NBC comedy, it was Ted Danson). But in this version, Jacinto’s Yao is in on it all. How do you play someone who knows all the secrets but can’t tell anyone?“I think it s finding an anchor in regards to what my character wants,” he told Rotten Tomatoes. “With Yao, all he wants to do is serve and help people. As long as he serves that purpose, he’s not going to reveal the possible risks that that purpose might entail.”9. Kidman Stayed in Character the Whole Time(Photo by Vince Valitutti/Hulu)“I sort of found the accent due to putting together her whole life story and made it a Russian-American mix,” Kidman told reporters during the TCA panel. “The first scene we shot was the scene where I come in in the room and say, ‘I am Masha. Welcome to Tranquillum.’ And then, I was able to stay in that place.”She adds that “I wanted a very calm healing energy to emanate all the time. So, I remember going over to people and sort of putting my hand on their heart or holding their hand.”She also said she wouldn’t respond when people called her “Nicole,” and she’d have people run scenes with her in her rooms, but “I would create a different space for them. So it was a really weird place to exist.“It was the only way I could actually relate to people was that way, she said, because I felt like, otherwise, I would be doing a performance, and I didn’t want to feel that way.”Nine Perfect Strangers premieres August 18 on Hulu.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
4. 呼朋唤友 随心所欲
…. It was pretty funny, but we didn t not take it seriously or not try and make it at its highest level, but we still had the joyous child-like glee from the experience.Rotten Tomatoes: And I think the audience will share that feeling, because you watch that scene with Garret and that tiger and it s just delightful in its gory way.Snyder: Yeah, I know. If you can t have fun watching that in the movies, then you ve lost touch of your inner gore child that is waiting to get out.Rotten Tomatoes: I want to talk to you about runtimes, because it s a two-and-a-half hour zombie movie, and we ve come off a four-hour Snyder cut, Zack Snyder s Justice League. What do you say to people who think a popcorn movie needs to be two hours, that s what an audience can handle, that s what makes for good pacing, when you re delivering these long movies that people are eating up?Snyder: I don t know. I mean, the record doesn t hold that. If you go look at the top box office movies of all time, Jim Cameron sure doesn t make short movies, I ll tell you that. You know what I m saying? And Lord of the Rings is no matinée quickie and is better for it; the Dark Knight trilogy, they re not short movies. And the movie s as long as it is. I don t think you can back into it that way. I mean yeah, you have a target, you have an area, two-and-a-half hours. Beyond that, sure, we re constantly trimming. Was the first pass of Army of the Dead three hours, three-and-a-half hours? Probably. I was conscious of it. I was like, Oh, it d be good if it was just under two-and-a-half hours. That d be good. (Photo by Clay Enos / © Netflix)Rotten Tomatoes: And we re actually getting more of this world, right? Snyder: There’s an animated series, a prequel. I m directing two of the episodes of the animated series. Yeah, it s fun. And I came up with the story with Shay [Hatten, co-screenwriter of Army of the Dead] and well, because Shay and I actually, we were ready to go if there was a sequel that anybody ever wanted, we know how to do it, and so the world of the animated series is directly related to what would be the world of the sequel. So I really had to very carefully plan out and construct the entire “what happens in that world” in the world of the animated series. And then the prequel, also Shay and I wrote the story for that. That’s another genre bender – Matthias [Schweighöfer] directed basically a romantic comedy heist movie. We constantly keep doing this genre mashing.Rotten Tomatoes: Can you give us a sense of what we can expect from the animated series? Snyder: In the animated series, we trace the origins of the zombie plague, not only where it came from, but then its actual origins and what is the “why” of it. And from a scale standpoint, it s hilarious. It really is a crackup if you can imagine the kind of things that you could do in animation, where there s no rules and nothing to stop you.Rotten Tomatoes: Also a hard R rating?Snyder: Oh God, yeah. It s very adult animated series, yeah. Very adult.Army of the Dead is in theaters now and available on Netflix from Friday May 21, 2021.
5. HD 画质与高品质音讯
亚博网手机下载 As more and more people are compelled to practice social distancing and encouraged to stay home, as movie theaters temporarily shutter their doors, and as studios continue to pull their scheduled 2020 films off the release calendar, we ve decided to reformat this weekly Critics Consensus column to focus on titles that are newly available on the home entertainment market. With that in mind, our list of digital new releases this week includes the premiere of an animated sequel and the home entertainment debuts of a pair of horror films, a comedy misfire, and a martial arts franchise finale, not to mention the free streaming premiere of the most recent Best Picture winner. See below for the full list.