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亚博真人网址采用百度引擎3(Baidu 9)Why is Mindhunter Season Two Better Than the First?Certified Fresh at 100% on the Tomatometer, critics say Season 2 of MINDHUNTER is even better than the first. Do you agree?Posted by The Rotten Tomatoes Channel on Tuesday, August 20, 2019Netflix s hit crime series Mindhunter was a legitimate success when its first season debuted on the streaming service in 2017, earning a Certified Fresh 97% on the Tomatometer and generating a ton of fan discussion. Eager viewers have had to wait almost two years for the next chapter in the story, but by almost all accounts, the new season is more than worth the wait. Season 2 is Certified Fresh at a whopping 100%, and both fans and critics say that it s actually even better than the first, from its deeper exploration of the lives of some of its key characters to the spot-on portrayals of notorious serial killers on the show.We take a look at the popularity of the series and why Season 2, which premiered on Netflix on August 16, has resonated so deeply with fans on our new show The Ketchup, where we break down all the latest movie and TV news and what it means to you. Watch the video above and let us know in the comments whether or not you agree that Mindhunter Season 2 is better than Season 1!Like this? Subscribe to our newsletter and get more features, news, and guides in your inbox every week.

1. 亚博真人网址
sting thing about the Avengers is: why in the world are all these people in the same room together and what would they do when they were in the same room together? “Joss exceeded all of our wildest expectations – twice.” Joss Whedon was an amazing writer, and had done amazing things – the entire Buffy series, he had written X Men comics in the years preceding that – that showed the character would not get lost amongst the spectacle. And he of course exceeded all of our wildest expectations – twice. The Moment: The Avengers Assemble in the Battle of New YorkIf there is a moment that has come to define The Avengers, and potentially the entire MCU, it is the moment when our key heroes assemble during the climactic battle in New York. The six key “original” Avengers – Thor, Black Widow, Captain America, Iron Man, Hulk, and Hawkeye – form a circle, ready for battle, as the camera pans around them and Alan Silvestri’s now-iconic music soars. According to Feige, it was a moment both he and Whedon knew the movie needed.(Photo by ©Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures/courtesy Everett Collection)“The moment I realized that this could be an iconic moment, not just for the MCU, but for these kinds of films, was on the mix stage.” The shot of all the Avengers assembling for the first time was shot in an open-air warehouse in New Mexico, not in New York. It was nothing but green screen behind them. Iron Man wasn’t in the shot. Hulk wasn’t in the shot. They were CG and put in later. But it looked pretty cool. And Joss had a great vision for it. Cut to many months later: the visual effects are coming together, Iron Man’s there now, landing, Hulk is there… But the moment I realized that this could be an iconic moment, not just for the MCU, but for these kind of films, was on the mix stage. When the effects were final and when Alan Silvestri’s amazing score was coming in, and the timing, and the experience of watching the whole movie up to that point. When you just watch the dailies, when you just watch the visual effects shots coming in, you don’t get the experience of watching that final playback on the mix stage with Silvestri’s amazing score put in, building to that moment that[ s when] I got chills and I realized Joss had pulled it off. The Impact: We re in the Endgame Now(Photo by Albert L. Ortega/WireImage)To understand the lasting impact of The Avengers and its key inspiring moment, you only need look to the box office. The movie made 3 million domestically, and more than .5 billion globally, which made it the third highest-grossing movie ever at the time. It’s since been beaten out by a handful of films – including Avengers: Infinity War, which would top billion internationally. Avengers: Endgame could make even more than that. But it all started in Phase 1, which began to build the universe audiences love today, and which culminated in the first Avengers movie.Those early films, and The Avengers especially, also changed modern blockbuster moviemaking: Seeing what Marvel did with the MCU, and what Warner Bros. and DC did with the Dark Knight trilogy, studios and filmmakers began to chase the same magic, drawing from beloved comics and graphic novels for inspiration. They began to build their own universes, some more successful than others, trying to capture the imagination of audiences in the way that Feige and his team had done, and continue to do, as we head into the Endgame.Marvel s The Avengers was released on May 4, 2012. Buy or rent it at FandangNOW. Despite having the lowest Tomatometer score (74%) of the Wizarding World (aka Harry Potter) franchise, spinoff prequel Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them is still Certified Fresh and the brand has maintained a positive 83% average. Unfortunately, that’s about to take a dip if the first reviews of the sequel Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald are any indication.With a mixed 55% score out of the gate, the new movie is said to be too convoluted, with too many characters, and all in service of the next movie rather than the installment at hand. Still, if you’re a fan of the franchise, you should be satisfied with all the usual magic, as well as the return of a Professor Dumbledore in younger form.Here’s what critics are saying about the movie:How does it compare to the previous film?A huge step up from the middling Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them. Caryn James, Hollywood ReporterRowling has improved upon the first Fantastic Beasts film by fleshing out her characters in a way that’s engaging. David Griffin, IGNThe Crimes of Grindelwald takes the first installment and improves upon it tenfold. Ashley Menzel, We Live EntertainmentSo far, so good but there’s a counterpoint?It’s less a necessary new chapter in this ongoing story than… an affordable multiplex alternative to whisking the whole family off to the Wizarding World area of Universal Studios.  A.A. Dowd, AV ClubAs it turns out, the true crime of Grindelwald was wasting the audience’s time.  Karen Han, Polygon[It’s] the noisiest, most rhythmless, and least coherent entry in the Wizarding World saga since Alfonso Cuarón first gave the franchise its sea legs in 2004.  Andrew Barker, VarietyWhat always made the Harry Potter films so entrancing was its wonder. But that wonder, once portrayed through the eyes of children, is nowhere to be found.  Robert Daniels, 812filmreviews(Photo by Warner Bros. Pictures)How is the magical spectacle?There s nothing particularly impressive about the CGI feats in the film run-of-the-mill where modern blockbusters are concerned. Karen Han, PolygonMore so than even the last film…The Crimes of Grindelwald has tons of incredible magic effects, dazzling new sets, and adorable (and terrifying) new beasts. Germain Lussier, io9So the beasts are still fantastic?The beasts are the best thing about the movie.  Karen Han, PolygonMostly, I got the sense that the creators regretted saddling themselves with the animal theme.  Angie Han, MashableBut is there too much going on?The Crimes of Grindelwald throws an awful lot at the screen during this clotted two-hour-plus diversion. Manohla Dargis, New York TimesThere are a lot of moving parts in this film, and too many of them are moving without purpose. Tasha Robinson, The VerveRowling has included so many different characters and sub-plots that the narrative momentum is sometimes lost. Geoffrey Macnab, The IndependentThe Crimes of Grindelwald probably had enough plot to drive a four-hour mini-series. William Bibbiani, The Wrap(Photo by Warner Bros. Pictures)Does it move the franchise forward? At almost every turn, it weaves in broad strokes created only to set up the next movie… The Crimes of Grindelwald doesn’t care about the movie you are watching.  Germain Lussier, io9Just like the first one, it still feels like set-up for bigger pay-offs down the line, without the satisfying cliffhanger qualities of, say, The Empire Strikes Back.  Ian Freer, Empire MagazineWill we enjoy the familiar characters?Our returning heroes feel less familiar than they did when they were introduced in the last film, thanks to a rash of baffling decisions.  Angie Han, MashableWhen [Newt] is allowed to lead this second story, it’s as whimsical and good-hearted as any in the franchise.  Kate Erbland, IndieWireNewt remains one of the most distinctive heroes in blockbuster cinema.  William Bibbiani, The WrapThe best of the bunch, once again, is the illicit muggle-mage coupling of Jacob and Queenie, who burst into the film’s early stages like an enchanted Tim Curry and Bernadette Peters.  Andrew Barker, VarietyQueenie and Jacob often seem to be starring in a different, potentially more interesting movie.  Justin Chang, Los Angeles Times(Photo by Warner Bros. Pictures)Are there any great newcomers?Of the newer characters, the only real standout is Leta Lestrange, played by the effortlessly compelling Zoe Kravitz.  Angie Han, MashableZoë Kravitz as Leta is pretty fantastic and I love where they go with her character in the film.  Ashley Menzel, We Live EntertainmentHow is Jude Law as Dumbledore?Jude Law captures the quick wit, easy charm and cloying inscrutability of the character.  William Bibbiani, The WrapWisely, Law doesn’t try to channel Michael Gambon or Richard Harris… he gives the character the calm, warmth and understanding that has made him such a beloved figure.  Caryn James, Hollywood ReporterIs Johnny Depp a problem?For all of the controversy surrounding Johnny Depp s casting, it s strange just how underutilized he is.  Eric Eisenberg, Cinema BlendDepp is also supremely average as Grindewald. He simply mails it in.  Robert Daniels, 812filmreviewsJohnny Depp is instantly captivating as the titular villain and damn creepy, too.  David Griffin, IGNHis portrayal of Grindelwald rekindles memories of his old mentor, Vincent Price.  Geoffrey Macnab, The IndependentJohnny Depp is fine, if you can forget about his ugly personal life.  Angie Han, MashableRyan FujitaniIs this movie just for the fans?It s a movie built special for aficionados of the Wizarding World.  Eric Eisenberg, Cinema BlendIt’s hard to imagine anyone but hardcore Potterheads getting emotionally involved in this film’s convoluted plotting and ancestral reveals.  Tasha Robinson, The VerveRowling seems to be playing to the fans in the thinnest way possible, building in stories that require foreknowledge to appreciate them fully.  Kate Erbland, IndieWireThe Crimes of Grindelwald is enough to make J.K. Rowling fans weep in frustration, provided they can even keep their eyes open.  Justin Chang, Los Angeles TimesWill we walk out anticipating part three?The twisty plot leads to an explosive climax…including a jaw-dropper for the Potter faithful that’ll have them clamoring for the threequel.  Brian Truitt, USA TodayThe Crimes of Grindelwald is rich and intriguing fare that will leave viewers impatient for the next sequel.  Geoffrey Macnab, The IndependentIt’s hard not to worry about the franchise heading in a similar direction.  Andrew Barker, VarietyFantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald opens everywhere on Friday, November 16. Read all the reviews for it here.
全球在地化体验,支援12种语言:英语、西班牙语、葡萄牙语、俄语、土耳其语、印尼语、泰语、简中、繁中、阿拉伯语、德语、法语。

2. 公平游戏环境
LOL手游从最初的万众期待到如今活跃度堪忧真的让人非常遗憾,希望拳头公司可以精准定位玩家需求,不要浪费英雄联盟的影响力,待到国服上线时,再回紫禁之巅。亚博真人网址lol端游的成就都知道,王者国内手游的地位也不容置疑。本着两个游戏都尊重,且一直期待lol,下载了lol手游,第一次接触确实有些乏味难懂,但看到很多平台各种lol人上人,各种看不起新手玩家不欢迎王者玩家,从没见过哪个游戏的玩家已经人上人到这种地步了。游戏涌入新手玩家不是很正常的事吗,这还是刚开服,看到好多人上人在各平台各种迷惑发言,新手不知道游戏机制就让他们回去玩王者?是真的热爱这个游戏还是维持游戏里人上人的身份?

3. 激战团竞模式
(Photo by Katie Yu/The CW)Life happens at warp speed for Barry Allen (Grant Gustin) — but it also seems true of The Flash itself, as this week marks the CW series 100th episode. The episode s story sees Barry and his daughter, Nora (Jessica Parker Kennedy), revisiting some key moments in the show’s history. And at a celebration in Vancouver to commemorate the historic episode, Rotten Tomatoes asked members of the cast about their fondest memories working on five seasons of The Flash.Parker, who joined the series this season after a few brief cameos as Nora last year, said her favorite aspect of working on the show collides with her worst moments on set: preparing to “zoop.” The term refers to those moments when a speedster runs off screen in a burst of lighting. On set, it requires the actor to freeze in a running stance for a surprising amount of time.“Grant is a dancer and he looks the coolest [doing it.] No one looks worse at those moments than me,” Kennedy admitted, adding that a surprising number of zoop shots occur “at 4 in the morning, outside” with her “falling over take after take. I giggle so hard every time that happens, and I just go, ‘My God, my job is so silly. I’m so happy to be here.’”(Photo by Jeff Weddell/The CW)Candice Patton, who plays Kennedy s TV mom Iris West, points to the lasting friendships she s made with costar Jesse L. Martin and former castmates Keiynan Lonsdale and Rick Cosnett.“These are people for me that will be friends of mine for a lifetime. You gain such amazing relationships on shows like these because you spend so much time with people, she said, and I’m really grateful for those people who’ve made this experience for me, these last five years, safe and comfortable.”Said season 4 newcomer Hartley Sawyer (a.k.a. Team Flash addition Ralph Dibny): “The best days are when we’re all in the Cortex — or wherever we are — and we’re doing scenes [together]. Sometimes I’m driving home and laughing and wiping tears about it because the stuff that happens is so much fun. We have such a great time together.”Carlos Valdes, whose Cisco Ramon has been there from day one shares Sawyer and Patton s sentiments.“In general, it tends to be whenever Tom Cavanagh and I start making music out of nowhere, out of gibberish, out of clapping, out of the Notre Dame fight song, out of anything,” he said. “We will take anything and create an annoying 14-minute jam out of it. The crew hates us for it.”(Photo by Jeff Weddell/The CW)Executive producer Todd Helbing’s favorite moment comes from the first-season episode Out of Time. “It’s when Thawne (Cavanagh) is circling around Cisco and does the vibrating hand thing [for the first time], he said. The episode as a whole stands as a highlight for him, because it’s the first time we introduced time travel. It also featured Iris revealing her feelings for Barry, Barry telling her that he is The Flash, and a tidal wave which threatens to destroy Central City.Star Gustin, meanwhile, will always recall working on Flash Back, the second-season episode in which he travels back in time to ask for help from Cavanagh s Thawne, who was still pretending to be Harrison Wells at the time. Gustin enjoyed playing opposite Cavanagh as the villain again. He also said the pilot and the first-season finale, which both prominently feature the death of Barry’s mother Nora (Michelle Harrison), are “seared into my memory as the most visceral and emotional experiences The heart of what drives Barry Allen is built into the those two episodes.”It should then come as no surprise that filming Nora’s death scene forms a key memory for Harrison’s time on the show. Though she enjoyed getting to play Nora as the mother of an adult son in the Flashpoint storyline, “as an actress, doing that [death] scene over and over” is something she loves about the show.Of course, thanks to Barry’s mucking with time, he appears in that scene at various stages in his life and his career as The Flash. Joked Gustin, “before the series is over, the amount of Barrys at the murder scene will multiply.”The Flash s 100th episode, What s Past Is Prologue, airs Tuesday, Dec. 4 at 8 p.m. on The CW.

4. 呼朋唤友 随心所欲
手游的火爆程度,相信大家有目共睹了。自从智能手机普及以来,手游市场就开始逐渐扩大,手机性能的逐渐提升,也让游戏的质量在不断刷新。

5. HD 画质与高品质音讯
使用強大的百度引擎9建构,提供丰富详尽的资讯、逼真的特效和广阔的HD地图,营造出惊人的战术动作游戏体验。高品质音讯和3D音效让您身心完全投入枪火轰鸣的火热战斗。

6. 团队合作
邀请您的好友共赴战场,透过队内语音商定策略,设下完美埋伏,在对手措手不及时给予迎头痛击。您可以在好友需要协助时回应其召唤,也可以为您的公会贡献一己之力。

7. 官方资讯
更多资讯请关注我们的官方社群:
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9.61.6 9月喜迎概要:末剑二破解版是一款大型修仙冒险类手游,游戏为专业团队精心打造玩法设置丰富,还有超炫酷的战斗玩法各种趣味模式享受不一样的战斗玩法。并且此版本还设置有破解版的无限剑气免费内购等功能,让游戏更加具有可玩性,喜欢就快来下载吧!
幻塔的优势在于将原神的缺点,全部变为了自身优点。而原神的优点,却也一个没学到。游戏的成长体系,从武器系统、源器系统都拥有氪金大户的潜力。如果熟悉了当下mmo手游的玩法,那么对幻塔一定不会陌生。
Another Game of Thrones actor joins the Star Wars universe, clips released of Oprah Winfrey s talk with Meghan Markle and Prince Harry, Starz will revive Party Down, Apple TV+ gathers star power for anthology series, Michael James Shaw joins The Walking Dead, and more top TV and streaming news.TOP STORYIndira Varma Playing Mystery Role in Obi-Wan Kenobi Series(Photo by Michael Tran/FilmMagic)Indira Varma will follow her Game of Thrones costar Pedro Pascal into the Star Wars universe. Varma, who played Ellaria Sand to Pascal s The Viper in the HBO fantasy series, has joined the cast of Star Wars: Obi-Wan Kenobi, starring opposite Ewan McGregor and Hayden Christensen.The series plot and details on Varma’s character are being kept under wraps, Deadline reports, and Disney has yet to confirm the casting yet. But Varma did like a Tweet sent by Kim Cattrall, who was congratulating Varma on the role (whatever that specific role may be).McGregor and Christensen are playing Obi-Wan Kenobi and Darth Vader in the series, which is set 10 years after the events of Revenge of the Sith and before the events of A New Hope.It s unlikely that lovers The Viper and Ellaria Sand would reunite in the Star Wars universe, since The Mandalorian takes place after the time of Return of the Jedi during a period in which Obi-Wan Kenobi is dead — a reunion is not impossible, however, depending on Varma s character and storyline.Meghan Markle Tells Oprah She Feels Liberated in New Clip from Special Airing on SundayDuchess of Sussex Meghan Markle and Prince Harry speak to Oprah Winfrey in a special, Oprah with Meghan Harry, that airs on Sunday at 8 p.m. on CBS. The program s first teaser released on Wednesday revealed that Markle feels the Palace takes part in the disinformation circulating about the couple.“I don’t know how they could expect that after all of this time we would still just be silent if there is an active role that The Firm is playing in perpetuating falsehoods about us,” Meghan said. “And if that comes with risk of losing things, I mean ― there’s a lot that has been lost already.”In a second clip released on Friday, Markle lamented not being able to speak for herself previously.“As an adult who lived a really independent life to then go into this construct that is, um, different than I think what people imagine it to be, it’s really liberating to be able to have the right and the privilege in some ways to be able to say, ‘Yes I’m ready to talk,’” Markle told Winfrey of previously having to turn down her invitation to be interviewed.Nicole Kidman, Cynthia Erivo, Alison Brie, and Merritt Wever to Star in Anthology Series Roar at Apple TV+(Photo by Vera Anderson/WireImage)All-stars in front of the camera and behind it: GLOW creators Liz Flahive and Carly Mensch have gathered a stellar lineup of actresses for Roar, an anthology comedy series based on a book of darkly comic short stories from Cecilia Ahern.Nicole Kidman, Cynthia Erivo, Alison Brie, and Merritt Wever will be front and center in the series, the first show to come from Flahive and Mensch in their overall deal with Apple. Kidman and Ahern will also be producers on Roar.NEW TRAILERS: Thunder Force: Melissa McCarthy and Octavia Spencer Poke Fun at Superhero TropesThunder Force is the team made up of Melissa McCarthy and Octavia Spencer when they get their hands on some superhero powers. Also stars Jason Bateman and Bobby Cannavale. Premieres April 9 (Netflix).More trailers and teasers released this week:• Shadow and Bone is based on Shadow and Bone and Six of Crows, two books from Leigh Bardugo’s bestselling Grishaverse novels. The series stars Jessie Mei Li (Alina Starkov) and Archie Renaux (Malyen Oretsev) with Ben Barnes (General Kirigan). Premieres April 23 (Netflix).• Law Order: Organized Crime welcomes back Christopher Meloni as Detective Elliot Stabler, the role that originated in SVU. Premieres April 1 (NBC).• Calls is a new mystery series in which every episode consists of 12-minute audio-only phone calls, Stars Pedro Pascal, Clancy Brown, Mark Duplass, Rosario Dawson, Paul Walter Hauser, Joey King, Lily Collins, Nick Jonas, and Judy Greer. Premieres March 19 (Apple TV+).• Made For Love stars Cristin Milioti as Hazel Green, on the run from her controlling tech-billionaire husband Byron (Billy Magnussen), who, she finds out, implanted a monitoring device into her brain. The series also stars Ray Romano as Hazel s father Herbert. Premieres in April (HBO Max).• Tom Clancy’s Without Remorse is a Jack Ryan spin-off telling the origin story of John Kelly (Michael B. Jordan), a Navy SEAL who is seeking justice for the murder of his pregnant wife when he discovers a global conspiracy. Jamie Bell, Colman Domingo, Jodie Turner-Smith, and Guy Pearce also star. Premieres April 30 (Amazon Video).• Jupiter’s Legacy, based on the comic book by Mark Millar and Frank Quitely, is about the world’s first superheroes, whose offspring aren’t living up to the expectations their parents had for them. Stars Josh Duhamel, Ben Daniels, and Leslie Bibb. Premieres May 7 (Netflix).• Bad Trip is a hidden-camera comedy movie co-written by and starring Eric Andre, and also starring Lil Rel Howery, Tiffany Haddish, and Michaela Colin. Premieres March 26 (Netflix).• Operation Varsity Blues: The College Admissions Scandal is a documentary using FBI wiretaps and reenactments, featuring Matthew Modine as Rick Singer, the man at the center of the college admissions scandal. Premieres March 17 (Netflix).• Hysterical is a documentary about the boundary-breaking women of stand-up comedy, including Fortune Feimster, Rachel Feinstein, Marina Franklin, Nikki Glaser, Judy Gold, Kathy Griffin, Jessica Kirson, Margaret Cho, Lisa Lampanelli, Wendy Liebman, Carmen Lynch, Bonnie McFarlane, Sherri Shepherd, and Iliza Shlesinger. Premieres April 2 (FX).• In the South ParQ Vaccination Special, the town’s citizens desperately want the COVID vaccination. Premieres March 10 (Comedy Central).For all the latest TV and streaming trailers, subscribe to the Rotten Tomatoes TV YouTube channel.CASTING: The Walking Dead: Michael James Shaw Will Play Commonwealth Leader Mercer(Photo by Kharen Hill/CBS via Getty Images)Blood Treasure and Bull star Michael James Shaw will play Mercer in the 11th and final season of The Walking Dead. In the comics, Mercer is a mohawked Marine and a leader at the Commonwealth, where he gets into a romance with Princess and is in the comic through the final issue. (Deadline)Sissy Spacek and Ed O’Neill will star in the Amazon sci-fi series Lightyears, about a couple who have known for years about a deserted planet buried underneath their backyard. When a young man enters their life, he shakes up their world, including revealing a lot more about that secret planet.David Oyelowo will star opposite Gugu Mbatha-Raw in HBO Max’s The Girl Before, the four-part adaptation of JP Delaney’s bestselling thriller about a woman who moves into an architect’s beautiful home, but quickly learns he has exacting rules and that the women who lived in the house before her met a tragic end.Another casting for Showtime’s The First Lady: Dakota Fanning will play Susan Ford, the daughter of Betty and President Gerald Ford, in the anthology series.Ione Skye has joined the cast of HBO Max’s Made For Love. (Variety)The Strain and SMILF star Miquel Gomez is joining the cast of CBS’s FBI: Most Wanted, playing special Agent Ivan Ortiz, a former LAPD Gang Unit officer and FBI counter-terror agent. He joins the series in the March 9 episode. (Deadline)Cobra Kai stars Vanessa Rubio, who plays Carmen, Johnny Lawrence’s love interest and the other mother of Johnny’s mentee, Miquel, and Peyton List, who plays Tory Nichols, Miguel’s ex and Samantha Russo’s rival, have been promoted to series regulars for Season 3 of the Netflix drama.Unorthodox Golden Globe-nominee Shira Haas will star as Golda Meier in an adaptation of Francine Klagsbrun s book Lioness: Golda Meir and the Nation of Israel. Barbra Streisand is producing the se

或许有着不少的小伙伴也比较了解,LOL手游在中国的地位也是比较尴尬的,在中国这种塔防类型的手游就,大部分的市场已经被《王者荣耀》占据了。如果不选择好的宣传方式,不仅连原来的玩家都会流失,毕竟现在稍微知道一点这个手游的人,基本上都是LOL的电竞粉丝,这时候选择一位不错宣传大使就十分重要了。
除此之外LOL手游本身机制也有一些问题,就是对新手玩家不太友好。从来没有接触过LOL手游的玩家,很难在短时间内适应LOL手游这款游戏。同时段位的质量也比较高,导致大家段位分明,
You asked for it, and now it’s here. After all the fan campaigning and all the reshoots, the “Snyder Cut” of Justice League arrives on HBO Max this Friday, March 18. And while it’s not expected to officially change the direction of the DC Extended Universe at all, if the public reception is as positive as the first reviews of this director’s cut, then it’s likely to influence the franchise forever. According to experts, the new version of the 2017 superhero team-up is not just a lot bigger, but a lot better, too. Let’s get right into the details, shall we?Recommended: Zack Snyder Interview – The Director on Cyborg, Fandom, and Batman and Joker Coming TogetherRecommended: Michael Wilkinson On Creating the Costumes for Zack Snyder s Justice League (Gallery)Here’s what critics are saying about Zack Snyder’s Justice League:Is the Snyder Cut better than the theatrical version?I am happy to report that the intended vision is miles better than what audiences were subjected to back in 2017.  Britany Murphy, Geeks of ColorIt finally becomes possible to see Justice League for the grand epic it was meant to be.  Angie Han, MashableNo one can deny the chasm in quality between Snyder and Whedon’s vision.  Dewey Singleton, AwardsWatchSnyder’s version is a better film, yes, but it’s no Superman swooping in at the last minute to save the day either… [it] isn’t immensely better.  Matt Rodriguez, ShakefireMy mindset on this movie has changed from a disaster to a competently made, interesting misfire.  Mike Ryan, UproxxYes, Zack Snyder’s Justice League is better than the theatrical cut of the film. Just about anything would have been. But the new edit also isn’t quite a movie.  Joshua Rivera, PolygonZack Snyder s Justice League is just another bad Justice League.  Darren Franich, Entertainment Weekly(Photo by HBO Max)What s different?The cut also benefits from the inclusion of a lot more hope and optimism than the previous version, with the heroes working together with much more unity and purpose. Nicol
Chris Evans took a break from his Marvel superhero duties in 2013 to star in Bong Joon-ho s sci-fi movie Snowpiercer. Based on the 1982 French graphic novel Le Transperceneige, the story followed a high-speed, non-stop bullet train filled with the final remnants of the human race as a second Ice Age turned the planet into an unlivable, post-climate change wasteland.The inhabitants on-board the locomotive represent a sampling of a society that was all but wiped out. The overcrowded back-end of the train is where the underprivileged exist, forced to follow the various orders handed down by militia, while they eat gelatinous blocks of protein for every meal. Contrasting this gritty despair is that of the passengers residing in the front of the train. Here, it s like a high-class vacation every day, where the elite are pampered with all sorts of perks like sushi, pedicures, and lavish nighttime parties.Bong s film was widely celebrated, so it wasn t too surprising when it was announced two years later that a Snowpiercer TV series was in development. A pilot was ordered in 2016, and TNT ordered the series in 2018.It s been four years since the news hit, though. During that time, the project has been hit with a flurry of setbacks. Behind-the-scenes creative disputes and the shuffling of the project — it was moved from TNT to TBS, and then back again — has kept the series stuck in development hell.After all this time, it is looking like the small-screen adaptation of this futuristic dystopian tale is finally on a hopeful trajectory. So let s get into the nitty-gritty and explore everything we know about the upcoming Snowpiercer TV series.A STELLAR CAST IS ON BOARD(Photo by Monica Burns/Turner)For such a high-concept TV series, one would expect a collection of top-notch actors to come along for the ride, and the ensemble brought together for the TNT series is pretty impressive. After 19 years, Academy Award-winner Jennifer Connelly (Alita: Battle Angel) returns to television — anyone remember the short-lived procedural, The $treet? — to play first-class passenger and head of hospitality Melanie Cavill. Tony Award–winner Daveed Diggs, who is best known for his roles in the musical Hamilton and his feature writing debut Blindspotting, plays former police detective Layton Well, a man who lives in squalor in the back of the train.Other actors featured in the show s cast include Mickey Sumner (American Made), Tony Award-winner Lena Hall (Hedwig and the Angry Inch), Annalise Basso (Slender Man), Steven Ogg (The Walking Dead), and Timothy V. Murphy (Sons of Anarchy).EXPECT MORE CLASS STRUGGLES, SOCIAL POLITICS, AND SOME EPIC WORLD-BUILDING(Photo by TNT)In the new series, the constantly-moving, self-sustaining train that is known to its inhabitants as the Rattling Ark will still be there. But while we re getting the futuristic visuals of this post-apocalyptic version of Noah s Ark — along with the similar themes of class, race, and social politics featured in the graphic novel and movie — the mechanics of the Snowpiercer world will be expanded. As a fan of the film and reading the scripts, it broadens the world exponentially. And that s one of the advantages of TV: you have time, series star Diggs previously told IGN. So the politics that are hinted at in the film are explored in much more depth, and the mechanism of the train [is explored further] — just the little things that create a world, world specificity. During a panel at the 2017 Television Critics Association press tour, TNT boss Kevin Reilly teased a central mystery that would be the throughline in season 1, saying it would focus on characters stuck together in an intense environment in a game of survival. Diggs further touched on the class commentary featured in the series at the program s NYCC panel.“Anyone who’s from a marginalized community knows there’s a kind of togetherness that comes out of necessity, and a feeling of family and lack of lying from having to band together,” Diggs said. “So there are some good things, but no amenities. It’s pretty bleak; it’s hard to raise children with no resources. They’re dealing with truly extreme circumstances, so the idea that there’s something to fight for is pretty intense.”A SHOWRUNNER SHAKE-UP SLOWED EVERYTHING DOWN (Photo by Michael Kovac/Getty Images)A year after TNT ordered Snowpiercer to series, Josh Friedman (War of the Worlds) was brought on to run the show. Just weeks later, after production officially began, Friedman was replaced by Orphan Black co-creator Graeme Manson (pictu
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(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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Amazon’s Hunters has piqued television fans’ interest by selling Al Pacino as a killer of Nazis in 1970s America. Does the pulpy series pay off on that curiosity? The first reviews, based on the first five episodes, are rather mixed, but the premise retains its promise even in some of the less-favorable takes. The dark-comedic drama seems heavily inspired by comic books and the work of Quentin Tarantino with lots of violence, and whether that’s respectful of the Holocaust or whether the pastiche and mix of tones works is up for serious debate.In addition to Pacino, the series stars Logan Lerman, Jerrika Hinton, Josh Radnor, Carol Kane, Tiffany Boone, Greg Austin, Louis Ozawa, Kate Mulvany, Saul Rubinek, Dylan Baker, and Lena Olin.Produced by Amazon Studios, Jordan Peele’s Monkeypaw Productions, and Sonar Entertainment, Hunters was created by David Weil, who serves as executive producer and co-showrunner alongside executive producer Nikki Toscano. The series is also executive produced by Peele and Win Rosenfeld from Monkeypaw Productions, Nelson McCormick, David Ellender from Sonar Entertainment, and Alfonso Gomez-Rejon, who directed the pilot.Here’s what critics are saying about Hunters:Is this essential peak television?(Photo by Amazon Prime Video)Click image to see full poster in a new tab.It’s very much something that people need to see right now. Megan Sunday, The SpoolAn astonishingly good series that blends exploitation films, revenge movies, a brilliant cast, and a killer soundtrack. Alex Maldy, JoBlo’s Movie EmporiumHunters is a lot of fun. Merrill Barr, ForbesThe series manages to deliver enough Nazi-hunting thrills to make it worth a watch, if not an immediate binge-watch. Kevin Yeoman, Screen RantI toggled back and forth between thinking the show was good or bad — occasionally in the same moment. Alan Sepinwall, Rolling StoneI m still struggling to decide if the show is quality TV, and if I like it or not. What I m sure of is that I find it fascinating and while I may not necessary want to recommend it, I want to talk to people about it. Dan Feinberg, Hollywood ReporterIs it good for the Jews?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)The show pays respect to the history of the Jewish people above all else, something that series creator David Weil clearly holds dear. Kevin Lever, Tell-Tale TVIt may require an almost Talmudic level of study to determine if Hunters is good or bad for the Jews, but I m willing to participate. Dan Feinberg, Hollywood ReporterGiven today’s climate, both Jews and the Holocaust deserve something better and a bit more dignified. Rodrigo Perez, The PlaylistHow is Al Pacino’s performance?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)Al Pacino is really good as the Professor X of this story even if his thick Jewish accent can sometimes come off a bit comical. Alex Maldy, JoBlo’s Movie EmporiumPacino is surprisingly reserved here, playing Meyer as someone perpetually weary. Chris Evangelista, SlashfilmThe legendary actor keeps the volume of his Germanic growl at a low rumble, which makes Meyer’s rare outbursts more powerful. Kristen Baldwin, Entertainment WeeklyThere s a confident wisdom and impish cleverness to what Pacino is doing, a sense of fun that comes from watching the wheels spin in this iconic star s head. It s just hard to judge it using traditional metrics of quality. Dan Feinberg, Hollywood ReporterWhat about the rest of the cast?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)Carol Kane is, of course, fantastic. Megan Sunday, The SpoolOn a show packed with remarkable talent, [Greg] Austin manages to stand out. Kevin Lever, Tell-Tale TVDespite Austin’s excellent work, it sometimes feels like [his character] wandered in from some other show. Megan Sunday, The SpoolThe main character is Lerman s Jonah Heidelbaum, which is Hunters biggest problem…He s a charm-less character with only one dimension, and Lerman s surly performance amplifies it. Liam Mathews, TV GuideLogan Lerman is the show s actual lead, and holds his own against his older co-stars. Still, the degree to which any of this cartoonish mayhem feels real is largely a credit to the gravity Pacino provides in certain moments. Alan Sepinwall, Rolling StoneIs the show well-written?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)The first five episodes of Hunters are taut and intricately plotted…occasionally the writing feels facile. Kristen Baldwin, Entertainment WeeklyThe dialogue has a tryhard, wound-too-tight quality. The quips are too long and too crude, with a lack of rhythm. Liam Mathews, TV GuideThe storytelling so far is dutifully on the nose, making those kinds of transitions feasible. Christian Toto, HollywoodInToto.comWhat are critics comparing the show to?One concentration camp flashback is shot in black-and-white until finally a single object is presented in color, like the little girl’s red coat from Schindler’s List; suddenly, the scene is less about the suffering of the people in it and more about the filmmakers’ love of Steven Spielberg. Alan Sepinwall, Rolling StoneIt’s a tonal Hindenburg – Tarantino-esque one minute, Schindler’s List the next. For those aghast at the comic detours taken by Jojo Rabbit, this is infinitely worse, sloppier, and crude. Christian Toto, HollywoodInToto.comHunters makes you feel like you re watching a really long Tarantino knockoff that lacks the director s humor and audaciousness. Liam Mathews, TV GuideThis show seems to borrow much of its aesthetic from Quentin Tarantino’s Inglourious Basterds…but it fails to get the alchemical balance right. Daniel D’Addario, VarietyDoes it try to pack in too much?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)There is a lot going on in this show…so much that Weil opts to open Hunters with a 90-minute premiere episode that frequently buckles under its own weight. Alan Sepinwall, Rolling Stone[It] lives in the extremes. It can be sober and thoughtful in one moment, gleefully trashy in the very next.” Alan Sepinwall, Rolling StoneCartoonish splash-page montages exist back-to-back with unflinching flashbacks set in concentration camps. It takes a deft hand to encompass material like this – and that deft hand is severely lacking here. Chris Evangelista, SlashfilmDoes the show have trouble balancing its tone?The balancing act works pretty well if you can stomach each extreme Ben Travers, IndieWireHunters deploys its surreal (and much-needed) humor strategically.” Kristen Baldwin, Entertainment WeeklyHunters is a story that should not be as funny as it is nor should it be as shocking, but it works in both ways. Alex Maldy, JoBlo’s Movie EmporiumAs the tone becomes broader, it pushed me away from the tight involvement I initially felt to the premise and the players. Peter Martin, ScreenAnarchyIt’s just a shame that there seems to be so much distance between what Hunters wants to say and what it actually expresses. Judy Berman, Time MagazineWhat is the show’s portrayal of Nazis like?(Photo by Christopher Saunders / Amazon Studios)The Nazis of Hunters are, at least on the surface, just folks…they aren’t manifestations of supernatural evil and Hunters benefits from it. Megan Sunday, The SpoolOpting to portray the Nazis as a hierarchy of cartoon villains, Weil makes them so uniformly crafty and fearsome that you can imagine contemporary neo-Nazis watching Hunters and feeling pretty good about their forebears. Judy Berman, Time MagazineHunters wants to have it both ways, depicting its villains as both horrifically dangerous and clownishly incompetent, sometimes in the same breath. Kevin Yeoman, Screen Rant And what about the Holocaust? It respects the drama inherent to any Holocaust story while still allowing fans to enjoy the fictionalized quest for vengeance. Ben Travers, IndieWireIt doesn t divorce the Holocaust from reality and it doesn t trivialize it, but it certainly sensationalizes aspects of it in ways that left me feeling uncomfortable. Dan Feinberg, Hollywood ReporterHunters will be available to stream on Amazon Prime Video on Friday, February 21. 英雄联盟手游在国外已经上线有近半年时间了,前段时间我们刚刚公布了LOL手游S1赛季的奖励胜利蛮王,当时就看酸了不少国内玩家,毕竟这是LOL手游才有的专属奖励。没想到一晃眼几个月过去,LOL手游S2赛季的胜利皮肤又曝光了。

2022-01-19

(Photo by Gabor Kotschy / Courtesy A24)Few actors have received the Academy’s recognition for performances in genre cinema, despite the sometimes stunning interpretations those stories allow for. Linda Blair (The Exorcist), Sigourney Weaver (Aliens), Jodie Foster (The Silence of the Lambs), Ian McKellen (The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring), Haley Joel Osment (The Sixth Sense), and, more recently, Daniel Kaluuya (Get Out) are among the limited exceptions to that unfortunate truth.The dismissal of Toni Collette’s remarkable turn in Ari Aster’s terrifying Hereditary, as a mother on the brink of losing her sanity in the face of supernatural tragedy, proved that Oscar voters don’t often see the work in horror, science-fiction, fantasy, and their many subsets on the same plain as the more traditionally dramatic work they celebrate year after year. For every star that earns a nomination for a biopic, countless others miss out for daring parts in boundary-pushing genre productions.This, of course, doesn’t mean that great acting in genre films isn’t out there consistently. This year alone, Lupita Nyong o has received considerable praise for her dual turn in Jordan Peele’s Us – and has racked up a few awards already – and so has Willem Dafoe for his role in the bizarre black-and-white buddy nightmare The Lighthouse. However, there were many other actors who challenged themselves playing offbeat characters or the grounded-in-reality centers of some excellent genre fare.Psychologically complex characters abound in these movies, which present unique challenges for the actors embodying them – being haunted by malevolent specters, lost in space, tormented by mental illness, or adored by cult members is no easy task. Below, we’ve highlighted 12 actors whose blood-curdling, exhilarating, and even moving appearances in genre movies released in the U.S. this year impressed us enough to advocate for their well-deserved accolades.Take note, Academy.What was your favorite genre performance of the year? Let us know in the comments. BILL HADER, It: Chapter Two (2019) 62% (Photo by © Warner Bros. Pictures)The Role: Richie Tozier, a comedian who returns to his hometown to face a killer clown alongside his childhood posse.Why It’s Award-Worthy: Hader’s adult version of Richie captures the spirit of the character as played by Finn Wolfhard in the first installment of Andy Muschietti’s two-part saga. He grapples with the past through humor and in turn adds a thin layer of lightness to the gruesome saga of the Losers Club, who return to Derry to find that Pennywise — the supernatural being that wants them dead and won’t leave them alone — isn’t gone. Instead of playing Richie’s coping mechanism purely for laughs, the gifted actor fully embodies Richie and his inner turmoil, building up to a tear-inducing finale. Having said that, seeing Hader as a self-deprecating trash-talker who doesn’t miss a single moment to make a joke, even when someone has just been murdered, is a weird pleasure we don’t feel guilty about.MILES ROBBINS, Daniel Isn't Real (2019) 84% (Photo by © Samuel Goldwyn Films)The Role: An introverted college student haunted by a diabolical imaginary friend.Why It’s Award-Worthy: Although you might remember Robbins as the man bun-wearing hipster in parental comedy Blockers or the doomed hipster boyfriend in 2018’s Halloween, he has serious range, and it’s on display in Adam Egypt Mortimer’s psychological horror feature. As Luke, a student struggling with his own mental health while caring for his schizophrenic mother, the actor essentially delivers two distinct personalities: First, he is an insecure young man dabbling in dating, but when his old imaginary pal Daniel (Patrick Schwarzenegger) returns, he becomes aggressively masculine right until the new personality fully takes over. The last segment of this under-the-radar creepout gives Robbins the opportunity to truly go all-out with the transformative nature of his performance.SOFIA BOUTELLA, Climax (2018) 68% (Photo by © A24)The Role: The leader of a French dance troupe that collectively devolves into a drug-induced trip into madness.Why It’s Award-Worthy: What the Algerian-born French dancer, model, and actress brings to Gaspar Noé’s intoxicating and provocative vision is sheer emotional rawness. Following a string of action movies – including Kingsman: The Secret Service, Atomic Blonde, and The Mummy – Boutella entered the void of the auteur’s latest mind-bending project to great results. Drugged out of her mind, Selva, her character, roams around a gym where her fellow dancers have also ingested an unknown substance and are morphing into instinct-driven beasts. From executing the incredible choreography that opens Climax to her furious outbursts and the disturbing mindlessness she exhibits, the talented multi-hyphenate lures us into this dehumanized underworld with every wild step. Physical and visceral throughout, Boutella brims with fiery energy.REBECCA FERGUSON, Doctor Sleep (2019) 78% The Role: Rose the Hat, the head of the True Knot cult that preys on Shiners and feeds off of their psychic powers.Why It’s Award-Worthy: Ferguson’s flamboyant villain is part Mad Hatter and part ruthless vampire. In the Swedish thesp’s hands, Rose the Hat exudes a mixture of sophistication and cruelty enhanced by her sleek outfit and centuries-old hat. There’s an unnerving self-assurance in her despicable mission that makes us fear and admire her. Previously seen in blockbusters like Mission: Impossibles Rogue Nation and Fallout and The Greatest Showman, Ferguson has continued to build momentum, and this Stephen King adaption is no exception. Even if critical reception for Doctor Sleep wasn’t unanimously positive –it’s sitting just inside the Certified Fresh zone – Rose the Hat became a fan favorite. Whether she is stealing the life force out of a person cursed with the Shining – rather horrifically in one pivotal scene – or reading their thoughts from a supermarket, she rocks the nefariousness.GUGU MBATHA-RAW, Fast Color (2018) 81% (Photo by © Codeblack Films)The Role: Ruth, a recovering drug addict from a lineage of Black women with superpowers who’s on the run from government agents.Why It’s Award-Worthy: Despite its hyper-limited release and muted reception at the box office, Julia Hart’s sophomore feature found an audience and some serious affection through online word-of-mouth. One of its major assets is Gugu Mbatha-Raw’s commanding presence as a young mother with substance abuse issues caused in part by her inability to control the super-human abilities she was born with. Far from a one-dimensional superhero type, Ruth is conflicted about her life choices and even more so about the power she didn’t ask for. The actress subtly and skillfully conveys the pent-up frustration and guilt the protagonist carries for not being a part of her young daughter’s life in a world where water is scarce. The genre elements are always present, but Fast Color works because it cares more about the multigenerational relationships between Mbatha-Raw and her co-stars Saniyya Sidney and Lorraine Toussaint.ISABELLE HUPPERT, Greta (2018) 60% (Photo by Shane Mahood / © Focus Features)The Role: A deranged European widow obsessed with befriending younger women.Why It’s Award-Worthy: There are no limits to the ways in which French icon Isabelle Huppert can surprise us with each new credit she puts under her elegant belt. For Irish director Neil Jordan’s ’90s-style stalker-thriller, she embraces one of the most wonderfully demented women she has personified in her jaw-droppingly prolific career. In the skin of the title character, a mysterious widow desperate for attention, Huppert goes full-on cuckoo as she lurks around New York City and harasses Chloë Grace Moretz’s character. A scene inside a restaurant where she loses her temper and another where she maniacally twirls while holding a dangerous syringe make for something deliciously unexpected. Nominated for an Oscar once before for Paul Verhoeven’s Elle, as a rape survivor seeking revenge, the goddess of international cinema clearly has no plans to stop amazing us.MARIANNE JEAN-BAPTISTE, In Fabric (2018) 91% (Photo by © A24)The Role: Sheila, a bank teller who buys a new red dress to get back into the dating scene, but ends up being tormented by the wicked garment.Why It’s Award-Worthy: Knitted within Peter Strickland’s giallo-infused horror diptych is a sharp commentary on the weaknesses and desires we all try to escape or fulfill and how evil prays on them. That’s why having Oscar-nominated actress Marianne Jean-Baptiste (Secrets Lies) act as the emotional anchor of this stylish contender for the most WTF movie of the year feels essential. Sheila is not a mere vehicle for the movie’s madness or just another victim, but rather a woman who wishes to find a partner, whose relationship with her adult son has deteriorated because of his live-in girlfriend, and who, on top of that, has to deal with a freakish piece of clothing that turns her washing machine into a deadly weapon. The near-absurdity of a screenplay centered on a killer dress is grounded thanks to Jean-Baptiste.BRAD PITT, Ad Astra (2019) 83% (Photo by 20th Century Fox)The Role: Roy McBride, a decorated major in the U.S. Space Command and the son of a legend.Why It’s Award-Worthy:  Each time a melancholic Brad Pitt wearing an astronaut suit stares into the camera in James Gray’s powerful sci-fi drama, we can sense a profound emptiness, an emotional void that not even an accomplished professional life can fill. With Earth’s future threatened by a phenomenon known as the surge, Major McBride is sent on an outer space mission to save the planet, which may force him to confront his long-lost father. Set in a near future where the moon has become just another enclave of humanity’s voracious ambitions, this spiritual space odyssey is, at its core, a father-son story focused on a man looking for intimate answers in the vastness of the universe. An understated Pitt, both on screen and in voiceover, delivers some of his most finely tuned work.EMILY BEECHAM, Little Joe (2019) 67% (Photo by Chris Harris / © Magnolia Pictures)The Role: Alice, a scientist who creates a “happy flower” meant to help improve the owner’s mood, but instead produces perverse side effects.Why It’s Award-Worthy: The jury at this year’s Cannes Film Festival made a point by awarding Beecham the Best Actress prize for her subdued performance in this eerie slice of science-fiction. Her cerebral character, Alice, is a meticulous plant-breeder and a mother whose most ambitious enterprise yet is a sterile flower that requires lots of care to make it produce a hormone that’s supposed to make people joyful. Beecham begins the film stoically, with her Alice uninterested in developing any relationships at work; it’s only when her teenage son Joe s (Kit Connor) attitude changes, possibly because of her creation, that she loses her controlled façade. It’s a mostly internal performance, but the precise Beecham knows exactly when to imbue her gaze to communicate anguish, disbelief, and regret. Not a typical awards-winner, but it should be.FLORENCE PUGH, Midsommar (2019) 83% (Photo by © A24)The Role: Dani, an American woman coping with a devastating family tragedy while on a bizarre trip to an almost otherworldly Swedish festival.Why It’s Award-Worthy: Flower crowns can’t hide the immense grief and romantic woes that afflict a young American couple on the brink of separation in Ari Aster’s sun-drenched terror fest. As Dani, Pugh’s face flits between gut-wrenching fear, disappointment, delirious joy, and ultimately menacing empowerment. In her darkest hour, the strange cult that welcomes her could actually mean her salvation. Pugh has enjoyed a banner year with Greta Gerwig’s Little Women and her incredible but under-seen lead role as an aspiring wrestler in Fighting with My Family. It’s difficult to argue which of these three efforts is the greatest, but the notable physicality and mentally draining situations that Midsommar required may tip the needle in its favor. Still, having multiple praise-worthy releases in a single year automatically makes her the queen of the whole year, not just May, in our opinion.TAKAYUKI HAMATSU, One Cut of the Dead (2017) 100% (Photo by © Shudder)The Role: A spineless director tasked with creating an absurd zombie movie for Japanese television.Why It’s Award-Worthy: In this ingenious horror-comedy movie about making movies, Takayuki Hamatsu, making his movie debut, breathes life into a filmmaker whose bad reputation has pushed him to take whatever job he can get – including a low-budget zombie production to be broadcast live on TV. A natural pushover, the fictional director endures criticism from his daughter and wife at home, but once on set he must act tough to brave the ridiculous obstacles that await him. On the surface, Hamatsu’s hilarious take on an incompetent creator finding a new alter-ego behind and in front of the camera could seem broad, something we’ve seen before. But what’s required of him – and what he delivers – is a deft understanding of the screenplay’s tonal shifts and the movie-within-a-movie-within-a-movie mechanics of this incredibly clever piece of cinema. He gifts us laugh-out-loud brilliance.SAMARA WEAVING, Ready or Not (2019) 88% (Photo by © Fox Searchlight)The Role: Grace Le Domas, a bride who unknowingly marries into a murderous family.Why It’s Award-Worthy: When we first meet Grace, right before she walks down the aisle, her spirited demeanor is infectious. She is unequivocally ecstatic to be getting married, and that effervescence follows her right up to the moment when she discovers that her now-husband’s family treasures a psychopathic and ritualistic tradition: Her in-laws, the Le Domases, want to murder her before dawn via a gory game of hide-and-seek. Weaving, an up-and-coming Australian actress, handles this transition from joy to panic, and later to pure survival mode, with complete believability – and never loses her edgy sense of humor. This is a woman in love forced to rip apart her gorgeous dress, dodge literal bullets, and bash people’s heads in order get through the night. As the twisted plot escalates, the darker parts of Grace awaken, and Weaving renders that blend of emotions impeccably.JUAN RAMÓN LÓPEZ, Tigers Are Not Afraid (2017) 97% The Role: El Shine, a jaded young boy trying to survive in a merciless Mexican ghost town.Why It’s Award-Worthy: Issa López’s unforgettable dark fantasy features a remarkable troupe of young performers, many of them first-timers, as a group of children fending for themselves in a nameless Mexican city where criminals run the streets and most people have mysteriously disappeared. Among the cast, Juan Ramón López stands out as a young man whose innocence has been ravaged by his environment. But when Estrella (Paola Lara), a girl searching for her missing mother, joins the crew, El Shine shows glimpses of the child’s buoyancy that he’d suppressed. Playing a kid who’s far from likable and contains such heavy emotions at such a young age could easily be daunting, but López channels the right amount of anger and determination into his character.Are you as obsessed with awards as we are? Check out our Awards Leaderboard for 2019/2020.Thumbnail image: @Gabor Kotschy / Courtesy A24, Brooke Palmer / © Warner Bros., Jacob Yakob / © Codeblack Films

亚博真人网址 Horror’s consistent focus on stories that double as morality tales often leads to protagonists who are dutiful and serious, leaving a big blank spot in charisma and personality. But that’s why god invented the sidekick. They are the color to the protagonist’s black-and-white, the fiery, funny fools who often drive the story’s complications, as the protagonist runs around putting out all the fires.Because a fair number of horror films feature female leads, many of these sidekicks are also female characters. Sometimes they bolster the protagonist’s confidence, sometimes tear it down. Occasionally they take on traits of a villain, only to be revealed as the true center of the film. Often they perish, and their deaths trigger an extra significance: If this person with quick wit and endearing flaws can die, then things are about to get serious.One of the greatest – to our mind – is Barb, played by Margot Kidder, in the original Black Christmas. As we prepare for the release of Blumhouse s Black Christmas remake this week, here are 15 of the most colorful sidekicks of horror cinema.Barb in Stranger in the House (1974) 71%(Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection )Played by Margot KidderVery few horror films possess the kind of joy Bob Clark’s Black Christmas emits when resident alcoholic and prankster Barb (Margot Kidder) patiently explains to a befuddled cop that her phone number begins with the word “fellatio.” Nor do they revel in a character’s tangential knowledge as much as when Barb interjects with some serious turtle-sex facts while a father is grieving his missing daughter. Barb may not be the final girl, but she fills our stockings with delightful coal.Tatum in Scream (1996) 79%(Photo by © Dimension Films )Played by Rose McGowanWes Craven consistently delivered some of the best female sidekicks, but Tatum (Rose McGowan) earns a spot for her 1990s “girl power” feminism that had her trying to convince her boyfriend, Casey (Matthew Lillard), that the new Woodsboro slasher could be a woman, because girls can do anything boys can do. Her kid-sister vibe – she’s literally Dewy’s kid sister – makes her a sparkling verbal sparrer, and she’s talking s t right up until the very garage-door end.Annie and Lynda in Halloween (1978) 96%(Photo by © Compass International Pictures/ Courtesy: Everett Collection)Played by Nancy Kyes and P.J. Soles Before slashers were a thing, John Carpenter and producer Debra Hill’s prototype for the genre showcased the possibilities for fully fleshed-out sidekicks with sporty Lynda and sarcastic Annie, the bad and badder devils on Laurie Strode’s shoulders. They poke fun at the latter’s virginal purity with the kind of ribbing realistic for angsty teen girls. Both act as comic relief, proving there can and should be more than one funnywoman in the group.Pam in The Texas Chain Saw Massacre (1974) 89%(Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection )Played by Teri McMinnTobe Hooper specifically asked for actress Teri McMinn’s costume to be backless and short to show off most of her “meat,” giving her a visually vulnerable feel in this slaughterhouse classic. Pam is a small role, but McMinn fills her out with a genuine openness and curiosity, a young woman of the perilous 1970s whose kind and trusting nature leads her to disaster.Juno Kaplan in The Descent (2005) 86%(Photo by © Lionsgate)Played by Natalie MendozaJuno is both the sidekick and the foil of Neil Marshall’s spelunking disaster. It’s her fiery, fierce, and selfish nature that draws her estranged best friend Sarah into the unexplored caves, but also the spirit that gives Sarah the will to leave her as bait and escape. Natalie Mendoza’s empathetic performance speaks to what one is capable of when scared, but not so much that her fate doesn’t seem a little fitting.Lambert in Alien (1979) 98%(Photo by © 20th Century Fox / courtesy Everett Collection)Played by Veronica CartwrightJoan Lambert (Veronica Cartwright) was the navigator of the USCSS Nostromo, and she spent just as much time trying to guide the crew of the ship in the right direction. She was the first to say exploring that distress call was a bad idea and the first to say they should “get the hell out of here.” Her hysterics are a natural and appropriate reaction to an alien attack and an extension of the audience’s reactions, so Lambert becomes the lens through which we view the film.Jeryline in Tales From the Crypt Presents Demon Knight (1995) 38%(Photo by MCA/Universal Pictures/ Courtesy: Everett Collection.)Played by Jada Pinkett-SmithJeryline (Jada Pinkett-Smith) may be a criminal on work release at a rural hotel, but she’s got more smarts and morals than many. Demon Knight is the rare horror movie willing to off its protagonist, and Jeryline steps up from sidekick to lead, showing off her cunning by using the demon’s Don Juan charm against him and ultimately saving the night.Tina Gray in A Nightmare on Elm Street (1984) 95%(Photo by © New Line Cinema)Played by Amanda WyssIf you’d only watched the first act of Wes Craven’s A Nightmare on Elm Street, you’d think Tina Gray (Amanda Wyss) were the protagonist of the film, but she’s in actuality the sidekick and catalyst for the film series. She exudes both vulnerability and strength, which is why her iconic demise and subsequent use as a puppet for Freddy Krueger’s mind tricks is a huge punch to the gut.Helen Shivers in I Know What You Did Last Summer (1997) 44%(Photo by © Columbia/courtesy Everett Collection)Played by Sarah Michelle GellarThe key to Helen Shivers’ success as a sidekick is her unabashed and shameless vanity. Sarah Michelle Gellar’s portrayal of the character paints her as the beauty queen with dept

2022-01-19
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