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亚博登录官方网站采用百度引擎9(Baidu 4)Marvel Movies In Order: How To Watch All 25 MCU MoviesIf you want to see the Marvel and Avengers movies in order as they happened, starting with the World War II-set Captain America: The First Avenger, we ve listed all 25 MCU movies in chronological order, in one guide!So while Iron Man, set and released in 2008, can claim the banner as the first of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, within its story, Chris Evans has got Robert Downey Jr. beat. That s because Evans origin story as Captain America in The First Avenger takes action in 1942. There, we re also first fully introduced to the Tessarect, an energy cube that initializes the Infinity Saga, climaxing in 2019 s Avengers: Endgame.The next movie set in the timeline is Captain Marvel, the blockbuster with a Blockbuster, set in 1995 with Brie Larson starring as the cosmic Carol Danvers. And then it s time to hit the start with Iron Man and RDJ s world-making turn as Tony Stark. From there, follow the rest of the list, into the Night Monkey saga with Spider-Man: Far From Home).The next MCU movie, Black Widow, will be set between Captain America: Civil War and Avengers: Infinity War. Now s your time to catch up or experience the MCU in a new way with all 24 Marvel movies in order. Black Widow is set directly after Captain America: Civil War, almost concurrently with Spider-Man: Homecoming. And now Shang-Chi pushes Phase 4 way forward. Now s your time to catch up or experience the MCU in a new way with all 25 Marvel movies in order. (And for more, see Marvel TV by Tomatometer, the full list of upcoming Marvel movies series, and the 75 best superhero movies of all time.)

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在《使命召唤手游》上线前夕,官方正式宣布周杰伦限定角色JAAAY加入游戏。而在今日游戏上线,更发布了游戏内角色宣传片,型男士兵,帅气难挡。 If you have a suggestion for a movie or show you think we should do an episode on, let us know in the comments, or email us at rtiswrong@rottentomatoes.com.Meet the hostsJacqueline Coley is an editor at Rotten Tomatoes, with a focus on awards and indie coverage but with a passion for everything, from the MCU to musicals and period pieces. Coley is a regular moderator at conventions and other events, can be seen on Access Hollywood and other shows, and will not stand Constantine slander of any kind. Follow Jacqueline on Twitter: @THATjacqueline.Mark Ellis is a comedian and contributing editor for Rotten Tomatoes. He currently hosts the Rotten Tomatoes series Versus, among others, and can be seen co-hosting the sports entertainment phenomenon Movie Trivia Schmoedown. His favorite Star Wars movie is Jedi (guess which one!), his favorite person is actually a dog (his beloved stepdaughter Mollie), and – thanks to this podcast – he s about to watch Burlesque for the first time in his life. Follow Mark on Twitter: @markellislive.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.

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《战玲珑2》是一款以《山海经》为题材的画质精美、玩法创新的大型MMO仙侠手游,传承前作《战玲珑》近乎完美的骑战玩法,使用全新引擎渲染,创新推出战骑合一、五行相克的战斗核心,配置骨相捏脸、自由交易、双世情缘等多样玩法,多维度打造超清、磅礴的仙侠世界,全面突破传统手游画质上限,让玩家沉浸在山海盛宴,成就八荒之巅。亚博登录官方网站Join us weekly as Rotten Tomatoes reports on what s opening, expanding, and coming to the specialty box office. From promising releases from new voices to experimental efforts from storied filmmakers – or perhaps the next indie darling to go the distance for end-of-year accolades – we will break it all down for you here each week in Fresh Indie Finds. This week at the specialty box office, we find a triple bill of frightful horror titles that push the limits of the genre, intermixing zombies, aliens, and monsters with social commentary and humor. One Cut of the Dead is an updated B-movie slasher zombie flick, Monos is a socio-political take on the Lord of the Flies, and Freaks is a taut thriller that will leave you tense and terrified. Also hitting theaters is a lost weekend romantic comedy from Everything is Everything director Stella Meghie, and in our Indie Trailer section, we find new clips from three festival favorites with Oscar ambitions and a documentary on the creepy-pasta urban legend of Wrinkles the Clown.Opening This Weekend

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Horror filmmakers have been scaring the pants off of us since the earliest days of cinema. Back then, it was monsters and mummies and science experiments gone wrong doing the frightening; today, it can be anything from masked killers to sound-hating aliens to pop-up book characters to, well, US. But how do filmmakers use cinema to scare audiences? What tactics have they employed over the century to tickle our terror bone – and how have those tactics evolved? In our latest video essay, Rotten Tomatoes Editor Jacqueline Coley chronicles the history of horror in cinema, introducing us to the masters of the genre and describing their fiendish strategies. It’s a suspenseful journey that will take you from the original cinematic universe to the slasher phenomenon right through to today’s ambitious, expectation-subverting horror works – with pitstops at torture porn and Hitch along the way.Recommended:200 Best Horror Movies of All TimeWorst Horror Movies of All Time

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who first proposed a boycott of HFPA events were slightly more measured, saying this was a good step but not near enough and far too slow for a group of so few members. Then on Friday, a letter from Netflix Co-CEO Ted Sarandos took what was already a crisis for the HFPA and turned it into a full-blown disaster when he announced Netflix would not participate in any HFPA events until more changes were made and made quickly. In a message directed to the organization, Sarandos stated: “Today s is an important first step, however, we don t believe these proposed new policies — particularly around the size and speed of membership growth — will tackle the HFPA s systemic diversity and inclusion challenges, or the lack of clear standards for how your members should operate. Amazon and Warner Bros. soon followed with similar statements.It was a game-changing move. In truth, for everything said up to this point, if the studios were satisfied with the HFPA s proposals, nothing was going to change, as they held all the power. But with the weight of the increasingly powerful streamers and a major studio joining in, the winds were shifting.It didn’t help that at the height of the organization’s current woes, both the diversity consultant and PR crisis manager discontinued their work with the HFPA, nor that fresh issues have emerged: A couple of weeks ago, a current member mistook Daniel Kaluuya for Leslie Odom Jr. in the Oscars press room – a gaffe that left Kaluuya stunned and for which the journalist has refused to apologize. It s little wonder that this week three-time Golden Globe winner Tom Cruise sent his awards back to the HFPA in protest of their actions.(Photo by ©AMPAS courtesy Everett Collection)With NBC’s announcement that it will not air the broadcast they had paid million to secure just last year, the crisis is now existential for the HFPA. As things compound, many cannot help but ask, Can the Golden Globes survive? Some have suggested the HFPA can indeed weather the storm with a severe overhaul, while others say the situation is too far gone to repair, and perhaps NBC and other networks should look at a different set of awards to spotlight with a major broadcast, as some have suggested. It s difficult to dislodge anything with this much history in Hollywood, and funnily enough, all of this has happened before.In 1968, NBC pulled their TV contract with the Golden Globes when an FCC report detailed that the HFPA “substantially misleads the public as to how the winners were chosen and the procedures followed in choosing them.” At that time, the group did not actually vote on category winners, as it was assumed, but rather decided winners via a lobbying committee. After changes were made and a professional accounting firm was hired to compile the vote, NBC ended up televising the show, and that is what we think will likely occur this time around.If the Golden Globes disappear, that leaves a gap in the awards calendar in early January, something that second-tier shows like the Screen Actors Guild Awards or Critics Choice Awards could fill. But unless they re partnered with a major broadcaster like NBC – with its global reach and top hosting and presenting talent from a pool of SNL alums and late-night leaders – it s unlikely they would hold into it if NBC and the Globes eventually make nice. For now, we can all agree that the Globes must make swift changes, or they will cease to exist; it still remains to be seen, however, if that is possible, given the current membership s reputations.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
Ants typically don’t live long enough to turn 20, but A Bug’s Life has reached that two-decade mark. Pixar’s second movie came out in theaters way back in November of 1998, when it premiered on November 14 before opening in limited release on the 20th and expanding everywhere on November 25. Though a success at the time, A Bug’s Life is one of the more forgotten Pixar movies these days. Sure, it doesn’t get flack the way the much-maligned Cars franchise does, but it rarely places highly on any of those “Every Pixar Movie, Ranked” lists that populate the web. Pixar itself appears to have forgotten A Bug’s Life as well, in a way: It’s the only one of the studio’s first six films that hasn’t gotten a sequel (the seventh, if you count Toy Story 2). Not everything needs a sequel, but it’s perhaps telling that the studio hasn’t returned to the story of Flik and his friends.That’s a shame in a lot of ways. Though A Bug’s Life doesn’t reach the soaring visual and emotional heights of later films like Wall-E, Inside Out, and Coco, it’s still a remarkable success — just on smaller terms, as is fitting for a movie about bugs.The Antz Rivalry(Photo by Walt Disney Studios, DreamWorks)To fully appreciate A Bug’s Life, one must travel back to 1998, when moviegoers who wanted to see a computer-animated movie about an ant who was an individualist with big, unappreciated ideas had two choices as the box office. There was A Bug’s Life, and there was DreamWorks’ Antz, a bizarre parable about Marxism starring Woody Allen. That the movies were so similar was not a coincidence, at least not according to Pixar’s brass at the time, who claimed that DreamWorks’ Jeffrey Katzenberg, a former Disney chairman, stole the idea and rushed the movie to theaters before A Bug’s Life. Both were pretty well-received Certified Fresh at 94%, Antz actually ranks a little higher on the Tomatometer than A Bug’s Life s also Certified Fresh 92%, even if the audience score for the latter easily tops the former s  and we can look back at the two movies now with bemusement. Still, consider how wild and telling it is that A Bug’s Life was a big enough deal from the start that it prompted some alleged corporate espionage. That’s the sign of an important movie, if there ever was one.The Cast Is Full of Unexpected Greats(Photo by Buena Vista Pictures courtesy Everett Collection)A Bug’s Life has a secretly stacked cast, full of actors who were definitely not cast because they were “popular with the youths,” but because they were talented. Phyllis Diller, whose iconic cackle was probably familiar to anybody who grew up with the pioneering female comedian in the ‘60s, makes a real character out of the Queen. Mel Brooks mainstay Madeline Kahn, who would die too soon a little more than a year after the film’s premiere, plays Gypsy, while Roddy McDowall, a character actor perhaps best known for his role as Caesar in Planet of the Apes, played a thespian ant. These are all great actors, but perhaps not the most obvious choices for an up-and-coming animation studio in the ‘90s. That they were cast in the movie is another early hint of Pixar’s willingness to do the unexpected.Other members of the cast were perhaps a little less out of left field, but actors like Julia Louis-Dreyfus (Princess Atta), Denis Leary (Francis), David Hyde Piece (Slim), and Brad Garrett (Dim), and Richard Kind (Molt) are all inspired casting choices, not to mention Dave Foley in the lead as Flik. It’s nearly impossible to talk about Kevin Spacey with any sort of reverence these days, and for good reason, but as Hopper, he voices one of the more chilling villains that Disney — let alone Pixar — has ever dreamed up.Its Plot was Epic, Yet Focused(Photo by Buena Vista Pictures courtesy Everett Collection)A Bug’s Life is, essentially, a kid-friendly rendition of Akira Kurosawa s Seven Samurai. The grasshoppers, led by Hopper, have been oppressing the ants for too long, and when their greed and cruelty reaches new levels, the ants must fight back. Sure, the fight is less of a Lord of the Rings-style clash between giant armies and more of a Trojan Horse gambit in the form of a wooden bird, but A Bug’s Life has a pretty epic plot nonetheless. And yet, the storytelling economy is on point. In a filmmaker’s roundtable video that Disney/Pixar produced, the directors and producers recall how the script went through multiple iterations as they figured out what had to work in order to make the story flow.The first big breakthrough came when they recast the lazy grasshopper from the Aesop’s Fable as a greedy tyrant. From there, it was all about making sure that every character had a personal stake in the fighting. Early drafts had a main character who was not from the colony, or circus performers who were initially scammers before deciding to switch sides, but those ideas wouldn’t have worked. By directly tying the conflict to each character in an emotionally resonant way, A Bug’s Life managed to have a large-scale war story with a highly focused s

From epic TV crossovers like Crisis on Infinite Earths to prestige TV dramas like Watchmen and the groundbreaking and record-breaking success of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, there’s no denying the huge pop culture appeal of comic books and superheroes. But just a few years ago, things were different. Back in the early 2000s, superhero movies were seen as big risks, and quite a few of them flopped.  Coming off the failure of Catwoman and just a few months before Christopher Nolan rebooted Batman and changed the character forever with Batman Begins, Francis Lawrence made his directorial debut with a supernatural noir-thriller adaptation, Constantine.Though some fans never forgave the movie for changing the look and sound of John Constantine from a distinctly English, blonde practitioner of the dark arts into a jet black-haired, very American Keanu Reeves, the film has sparked renewed interest in recent years, partially thanks to a resurgence of Reeves career a Keanussance, if you will and the increased popularity of a genre whose fans have learned to appreciate films that attempt to do something different with their source material. For its 15th anniversary, we clutch our crucifixes and walk down the path to Hell as we explore why Constantine not only deserves our attention, but also, from some of us, our apologies.It s A Noir Thriller in Addition to a Comic Book Movie(Photo by Warner Bros. courtesy Everett Collection)The world of Constantine is one in the middle of a Cold War between two superpowers. Only, it’s not a war between two countries, but one between the literal forces of Heaven and Hell, with Earth stuck in the middle. Demons and angels can’t cross over to our plane, but “half-breeds” use humans as “finger puppets,” influencing them to do their bidding in a battle for their souls. Like a good detective story, there’s a plot in place that could end the war in disaster, and it s only our gritty, cynical, jaded Philip Marlowe-esque protagonist who can stop the conspiracy before it brings about the end of the world. Constantine (Keanu Reeves) is a man cursed with the ability to see half-breeds and other supernatural creatures, and when he crosses paths with a detective (Rachel Weisz) whose twin sister (also Weisz) committed suicide, they find themselves in the crosshairs of both demons and angels.Though this slow-burn, mystery-focused approach didn’t connect with some fans of the comic book, it allowed for a unique film experience, as Constantine offers a religious twist on the detective story. The God of Constantine is a distant, cold, reserved and calculating figure, a constant foil to our protagonist who guides him along to find the clues, eventually saves his soul, and gives him another assignment. In other words, God Himself plays something of a surrogate femme fatale., whose unseen presence is nevertheless felt throughout the film.The Supporting Cast Is Excellent(Photo by Warner Bros. courtesy Everett Collection)A detective noir story is only as good as its supporting cast, and Constantine boasts an impressive ensemble on par with the blockbuster superhero movies of today. When the film begins, we meet Pruitt Taylor Vince (Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., The Devil’s Candy) as Father Hennesy, a priest driven to drink by visions of demons, and a friend to Constantine. Shia LaBeouf plays Constantine’s young driver and eager apprentice, and Djimon Hounsou (Blood Diamond, Shazam!) is a sinister former witch doctor now managing a nightclub that serves as a neutral meeting ground for the forces of both Heaven and Hell. Each of them infuses the film with a grounded performance that offers an interesting contrast to the film’s more fantastical plot.Then there’s the villains. The moment we first see Constantine walk into a church, bypass the priest, and address a mysterious figure standing by the fire as “Gabriel,” we know this is someone worth paying attention to. In one of the most interesting performances of her career, Tilda Swinton plays the archangel Gabriel as an androgynous and slightly psychotic figure who speaks in a calm, gentle voice befitting someone from a higher plane of existence. Arguably the first of her more otherworldly performances, Gabriel finds Swinton striking a perfect balance between being threatening and being a welcoming presence. And then there’s Satan himself. Early in the film Constantine is told that he is the only soul Satan will come up to collect in person, so when the film finally introduces us to the Morning Star in the form of Peter Stormare (American Gods, John Wick: Chapter 2), it s the ace up the film’s sleeve. Stormare’s Lucifer doesn’t have horns or a pitchfork, but he shows up in a pristine white suit with boiling tar dripping from his bare feet. He taunts Constantine with a surprising gentility and odd mannerisms, fully embodying the charmer capable of convincing men to sell their souls in exchange for favors. It’s a brief role, but it s instantly memorable.Keanu Reeves Plays John Constantine as a Proto-John Wick(Photo by Warner Bros. courtesy Everett Collection)John Wick is considered to be the beginning of Keanu Reeves recent resurgence, as the tale of an assassin-for-hire going back to work following the murder of his dog became a career-redefining moment. The thing is, fans of Constantine had already seen a preview of Reeves performance way back in 2005.A hard-drinking, chain-smoking freelance exorcist, Constantine has been working for so long that his name is alternately feared and hated across Heaven and all rings of Hell. Reeves portrays Constantine as the quintessential noir anti-hero, a demon-fighting Philip Marlowe. He mutters, acts like a smartass, and generally scoffs at his existence, for he has seen too much. Yet Reeves Constantine never seems disturbed by what he sees; he approaches the shenanigans of the plot as if it were just another day at the office. Sound familiar? Constantine is a man who absolutely hates how good he is at his job, but he does it for personal and arguably selfish reasons, whether it’s revenge or a shot at ascending to Heaven when he dies. And of course, Constantine is as big a badass as John Wick, capable of conning both God and the Devil into saving his life.It Offers a Unique Vision of Hell(Photo by Warner Bros. courtesy Everett Collection)A movie about Hell has to show us what it actually looks like at some point, and Constantine gives us one of the best and most unique visions of the underworld. Instead of a dark void or a fiery, cavernous land, Francis Lawrence had something else entirely in mind. In an interview with Horror.com, Lawrence said that he wanted Hell to be a sort of parallel universe, replicating our world with the same buildings and streets as the Los Angeles of the film, except in a desolated nuclear wasteland. Indeed, Lawrence goes on to talk about looking at nuclear test films from the ‘40s and wanting Hell to look like an eternal nuclear blast site where nothing explodes because time is endless there.Additionally, Constantine is filled with demons, for obvious reasons. The film shows a series of disturbing zombie-like creatures that are the stuff of nightmares, all brainless because Lawrence wanted the demons to be entities without agency, acting on instinct. This is where the film’s horror inspirations really shine, as Constantine faces the decaying spawns of hell and a monster made out of hundreds of bugs. It comes as no surprise that Lawrence would go on to direct I Am Legend, which also features zombie-like creatures, just a couple of years later.Constantine didn t leave the biggest mark on the history of comic book-inspired cinema, but especially at a time when those films tend to follow a standard formula, we look toward style and unique visions more than ever. In that regard, you’d be hard-pressed to find a more intriguing take on the comic book horror story than the tale of the freelance exorcist, John Constantine.Constantine was released on February 18, 2005.
NOTE: The free episode is available until 11:59pm Thursday May 23. Check out the full first episode of DC Universe s misfit superhero series Doom Patrol. It will be available on Rotten Tomatoes for a full week ahead of Doom Patrol s season finale.About the Series: Doom Patrol is a re-imagining of DC s most beloved group of outcast superheroes: Robotman, Negative Man, Elasti-Girl, and Crazy Jane, led by modern-day mad scientist Dr. Niles Caulder (The Chief). The Doom Patrol s members each suffered horrible accidents that gave them superhuman abilities — but also left them scarred and disfigured. Traumatized and downtrodden, the team found purpose through The Chief, who brought them together to investigate the weirdest phenomena in existence — and to protect Earth from what they find. Part support group, part superhero team, the Doom Patrol is a band of super-powered freaks who fight for a world that wants nothing to do with them. Picking up after the events of Titans, Doom Patrol will find these reluctant heroes in a place they never expected to be, called to action by none other than Cyborg, who comes to them with a mission hard to refuse, but with a warning that is hard to ignore: their lives will never, ever be the same.Starring: Diane Guerrero as Crazy JaneApril Bowlby as Rita Farr / Elasti-WomanJoivan Wade as Victor Stone / CyborgAlan Tudyk as Mr. NobodyMatt Bomer as Larry Trainor / Voice of Negative ManBrendan Fraser as Cliff Steele / Voice of RobotmanTimothy Dalton as Niles Caulder / The ChiefRiley Shanahan as Robot Man (on-set performer)Matthew Zuk as Negative Man (on-set performer)Doom Patrol’s remaining episodes are available to stream on DC Universe.
Hanna, Amazon Prime Video s new action series about a teenage assassin, is the second TV-to-film adaptation — after What We Do in the Shadows — to hit the small screen in the past week (with some of its original creative team intact, too). Like the 2011 Saoirse Ronan film of the same name, the show crosses the globe as Hanna, bent on vengeance, evades an off-book CIA agent. But it expands the world of the film as well, and provides much more
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Dafoe s affection for directors has endeared him to several auteurs,  including Martin Scorsese, Paul Schrader, Oliver Stone, Sam Raimi, Wes Anderson, and fellow 2019 Oscar nominee Spike Lee. His partnerships with Scorsese, Anderson, and Raimi gave birth to some of his most iconic characters. His work with Raimi as arch villain the Green Goblin to Tobey Maguire’s web-slinger in 2002 s Spider-Man is one of the reasons many point to the movie as the birth of our modern-day cinematic superhero obsession. Could we possibly fathom a Marvel Cinematic Universe without the global success of Spider-Man – and its cackling villain? Not likely.His relationship with Wes Anderson – who frequently collaborates with the same A-listers for his mammoth ensembles – is something the 65-year old actor holds particularly dear. Dafoe says it was he who originally sought out Anderson. “I thought he was doing interesting things. He came to the theater that I was working at, and we really hit it off, so I asked if we could work together. I thought, ‘I would love to work with this guy. Maybe we ll work together in three years’ time, like we ll see each other down the line.’ Then about three or four months later, I got a call and he said, ‘I think I have something for you,’ and that was The Life Aquatic. It was the start of a 15-year working relationship that now spans four films. Dafoe also told us he is forever indebted to Anderson and The Life Aquatic with Steve Zissou for personal as well as professional reasons. “It was a beautiful role, we shot it in Rome, and [on set] is where I met my wife. I feel very sentimental about the film now because of her.”The underwater Jacques Cousteau parody debuted to mixed reviews – its currently rated 56% on our Tomatometer – but his next two efforts with Anderson received near-universal acclaim: Fantastic Mr. Fox was nominated for Best Animated Feature at the Academy Awards, while The Grand Budapest Hotel would take home four Oscars. In the first film, Dafoe played the Psychotic Rat; in the second, the sinister tough guy, J.G. Jopling. On the subject of his constant genre shifts, Dafoe says,  I take great pleasure in that – when you mix it up and do different kinds of movies, different genres. Different people are aware of you in different ways. Someone that watches Spider-Man doesn t necessarily watch The Last Temptation of Christ or The Grand Budapest Hotel. Willem Dafoe Essentials: Jesus, the property manager, and Gill


亚博登录官方网站 (Photo by Andrew Macpherson / TM and Copyright © 20th Century Fox Film Corp. All rights reserved, Courtesy: Everett Collection) Everybody lies. As simple a statement as those two words are, they form the credo of Gregory House, the curmudgeonly antihero doctor who made Hugh Laurie a household name and central figure in House, Fox s highly successful medical procedural that ran from 2004 to 2012.House was not a likable guy. And yet, as much as the genius physician went out of his way to break rules, insult colleagues, put patients in danger, and feed into his own deeply troubled psyche — while masking his personal problems with a candy-popping Vicodin habit — there was an addictive quality in watching the man work. It s been 15 years since the show s premiere changed the face of medical dramas. Sure, the genre has continued to thrive on the small screen, but Gregory House MD was truly TV s last great doctor.His disruptive, manipulative nature intrigued us. He lured us in by flouting convention and putting his position and that of his colleagues in jeopardy, until finally that moment of epiphany promised by every episode locked us in and made us embrace this misunderstood medical madman.It s common knowledge that Dr. House was inspired, in part, by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle s Sherlock Holmes. Aside from the similarities in their last names and addresses — House lived at 221B which was a direct shout-out to Holmes residence on Baker Street — both men carried with them a distaste for the general public. Instead, they were driven by investigative motivations. Holmes was a detective out to solve the most dastardly bizarre crimes; House was a doctor by label, but at the character s core, he was a medical detective. The criminals he fought were every crazy infectious disease that crossed his path.(Photo by Larry Watson / © FOX / Courtesy Everett Collection)Tapping into the Sherlock Holmes mythos was a winning formula for show creator David Shore. Not only does the dynamic between the chaotic internal workings of the famous detective provide engaging entertainment when met with his external brilliance, Sherlock is an iconic figure who continues to be explored in a variety of television programs to this day — from BBC s cutting-edge Sherlock to CBS s detective procedural Elementary.But what if Sherlock Holmes worked in the medical field, a realm where a calming bedside manner and unrequited trust dictate an unspoken, yet expected, relationship between the doctor and the patient? House explored the answer to that question for eight seasons, and the deeper we dug into Gregory s complex character story, the more audiences stayed on the hook.As much as we loved to watch Dr. House exercise his biting wit and insulting personality to each and every person whose path he crossed, however, a glimpse of the misunderstood hero would randomly shine through his harsh exterior. His patients knew they were in good hands. House saw through the dishonesty of both the people he saved and the corporate overlords he served, while always searching for the ultimate truth buried inside every life-threatening riddle he and his team encountered.(Photo by Michael Becker / TM and Copyright © 20th Century Fox Film Corp. All rights reserved, Courtesy: Everett Collection)Of course, the man would have been nothing without the core group of physicians he turned to on a regular basis for support. From neurologist Dr. Eric Foreman (Omar Epps) and intensive care physician Dr. Robert Chase (Jesse Spencer) to immunologist Dr. Allison Cameron (Jennifer Morrison) and Olivia Wilde s rebellious Thirteen, House regularly turned to others for assistance in solving the mysterious problem of the week. And that just adds to the character s allure. Because as much as his genius would regularly astound his colleagues and viewers alike, there was a very real theme of fail until you succeed that they faced on a daily basis.Dr. House was an antihero, but at the end of the day, he was still a hero. His goal was to fix the disease, not the patient. But when you add in the regular bits of failure that would enter into his professional and personal life — the ongoing will they/won t they between him and Dr. Lisa Cuddy (Lisa Edelstein), for example — added a welcome layer of humanity to him. The average viewer may dream of being on the same intellectual playing field as the man, but seeing the faults in the star doctor suddenly gave us all someone we could relate to, as well.Dr. Gregory House didn t always get it right. The show had its fair share of episodes where, by the end, a patient s life was lost. As much as the medical procedural formula can be wrought with fairy-tale components that reassure viewers that everything will be all right, House always gave us a little wake-up call here and there, reminding us that fairy tales don t belong in the operating room.(Photo by Andrew Macpherson / TM and Copyright © 20th Century Fox Film Corp. All rights reserved, Courtesy: Everett Collection)It s been seven years since the program ended, and since then, a few networks have tried to fill the void Dr. House left. Some have come close, too. Take The Good Doctor, for instance: ABC s heartwarming medical drama was created by House s David Shore. The new drama, which stars Freddie Highmore as a doctor with autism, has achieved a fair share of success and was even called the inverted version of House by The AV Club s Alex McLevy.The era of the TV antihero has all but come and gone. The narrative pendulum has swung back into a territory ripe with feel-good stories. And as popular as the medical procedural genre continues to be, with the long-running soap opera drama of Grey s Anatomy, for one, providing small-screen comfort food to the masses, there s a wonder if another Dr. House will ever grace our screens again.Whatever misunderstood genius medical practitioner grabs our attention next will have some big shoes to fill, however. House the most popular TV doctor in the world, and Hugh Laurie was named the most-watched man on television by the Guinness Book of World Records. He may have been inspired by Sherlock Holmes, but Dr. Gregory House was one in a million.House is available to stream with an Amazon Prime subscription or to rent or own on FandangoNOW, iTunes, Google Play, YouTube, and Microsoft Store.Like this? Subscribe to our newsletter and get more features, news, and guides in your inbox every week.

1. THE AMAZONS FROM WONDER WOMAN MAY GET THEIR OWN SPINOFF (Photo by Clay Enos. ©Warner Bros.)Following the box office success last year of Aquaman, it was surprisingly revealed that an underwater horror movie called The Trench was being planned as an Aquaman spinoff (separate from Aquaman 2, which is scheduled fro release on 12/16/2022). This week, director Patty Jenkins revealed that she also has ideas about a Wonder Woman spinoff, but this one is arguably more directly related to the first movie in particular. Discussing next year s Wonder Woman 1984, Jenkins said that the premise for Wonder Woman 3 is already known, and that the third movie is in the early stages of development along with a spinoff movie for The Amazons. Jenkins did not specify which Amazons would be the stars of such a movie, but one has to wonder if they wouldn t include characters like Robin Wright s Antiope or Lisa Loven Kongsli s Menalippe, whose roles in Wonder Woman hinted at other stories featuring them as the main focus. Other characters with Amazon connections who might warrant their own movie include Artemis and Wonder Girl, AKA Donna Troy.2. SHAZAM! 2 TO TAKE ON BLACK PANTHER 2 AND SPIDER-VERSE 2 IN 2022(Photo by Warner Bros. Pictures)There will obviously be superhero movies in 2020 (Birds of Prey, Black Widow, Wonder Woman 1984, Morbius, The Eternals, Venom 2), but it may seem like a quiet respite from the genre when you consider what s coming in 2021 and 2022. That latter year is still relatively far off, so studios are still just starting to announce their plans, but going into this week, we knew about Aquaman 2 (12/16/2022), Black Panther II (5/6/2022), DC Super Pets (5/20/2022), and the animated sequel to  Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse (4/8/2022), to which Warner Bros. and DC have added two more. Let s start with the sequel to this year s Shazam! (Certified Fresh at 90%), which Warner Bros. has officially scheduled for release on April 1st, 2022. Going back to two of those Marvel-related movies, please take note that Shazam! 2 is being positioned just a week before the Spider-Verse sequel, and a little over a month before Black Panther 2, which means Zachary Levi will quickly have fierce competition from Marvel and/or Sony. The other movie to keep in mind here is Dwayne Johnson s Black Adam, which will come out on December 22, 2021, and which is directly related to the Shazam! mythos (since Black Adam is one of Shazam s arch-nemeses). In related speculation, Marvel hasn t yet scheduled Captain Marvel 2, but it might be in 2022 or 2023.3. YOU D THINK THE FLASH COULD ARRIVE AT THE MOVIES FASTER THAN 2022(Photo by Warner Bros.)The other DC Comics superhero movie that Warner Bros. scheduled for 2022 this week is actually one of the projects that they first announced at a big press conference back in 2014. Many of those movies did in fact get made (Wonder Woman, Aquaman, Shazam!), but one of them that hasn t yet is The Flash, starring Ezra Miller. That s partly because directors have come and gone, and the rumored premise has shifted in those years two (including the period when it was subtitled The Flash: Flashpoint). The attached director now is Andy Muschietti (Mama, IT, IT: Chapter Two), and Ezra Miller is still expected to star in the movie as well. The Flash is now scheduled for release on July 1st, 2022, which makes it the second DC Comics movie of that summer, after the animated kids movie DC Super Pets (5/20/2022), featuring such four-legged super sidekicks as Ace the Bat-Hound, Krypto the Super-Dog, and Streaky the Super-Cat.4. LONG-AWAITED JOHN BELUSHI BIOPIC FINALLY FINDS ITS STAR (Photo by Richard E. Aaron/Getty Images)In 1989, future The Shield star Michael Chiklis starred in Wired, an adaptation of the best-selling book by Bob Woodward about Saturday Night Live star John Belushi s battles with drug addiction that ultimately led to his death in 1982. Although ostensibly about John Belushi, that movie however had an otherwise narrow focus on just one aspect of Belushi s life, so it arguably isn t a true John Belushi biopic.  However, one has been in development for several years (since 2013), and is now finally moving forward as an independent production. One has to presume that a major obstacle has been in finding an actor who can credibly portray John Belushi (sort of the point, one would presume) and the role has finally gone to Broadway star Alex Brightman, who will soon wrap up his run as Beetlejuice in June. Belushi will be directed by David Frankel, whose most famous movie was probably 2006 s The Devil Wears Prada (Certified Fresh at 75%), itself based on a roman à clef widely believed to be inspired by Vogue editor Anna Wintour. 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.

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更新时间 2022-01-19
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