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游戏王游戏网页版采用百度引擎6(Baidu 0)手游的受众广泛,且年龄跨度大,多数仅以消磨时间为目的进行娱乐,导致手游玩家数量是PC端游戏的1.3倍,但人均消费是PC端游戏的0.5倍。手游玩家数量尚未形成付费习惯影响行业发展。

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As more and more people are compelled to practice social distancing and encouraged to stay home, as movie theaters temporarily shutter their doors, and as studios continue to pull their scheduled 2020 films off the release calendar, we ve decided to reformat the Critics Consensus column to focus on titles that are newly available on the home entertainment market. With that in mind, our list of digital and streming new releases this week includes a political satire written and directed by Jon Stewart, a big man/little girl comedy, and a musical spoof. See below for details. (Photo by Netflix)With Netflix s Chilling Adventures of Sabrina offering a darker take on the fresh-faced teenage witch — and Certified Fresh on the Tomatometer with a 91% score to boot — and a new version of Suspiria spooking it up on the big-screen, witches have been working some epic magic on audiences lately.Need more proof that vampires and zombies have moved on from the spotlight? Take a look at American Horror Story: Apocalypse, which is revisiting its season 3 witches from the Certified Fresh Coven, or The CW’s rebooted Charmed, which has introduced a new generation to the power of three.Dark magic and sorcery have cemented their place in episodic entertainment over the years, which is why we thought it was the perfect time to concoct a list of TV s very best witches. Among these magic-doers, you ll find two very different Sabrina Spellmans, Game of Thrones sinister Melisandre, a whole gang of fabulous American Horror Story women, and a teenage vampire slayer s loyal best friend. In addition to these icons, wand-twirlers from Penny Dreadful, True Blood, Once Upon a Time, and Bewitched also make an appearance.So break out the bubbling cauldrons and dust off that flying broom as it s time to rank these TV witches from best to worst below. And if you don’t see your favorite magic-conjurer on our list, tell us in the comments!

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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 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.游戏王游戏网页版Faith-based films don t exactly boast a heavenly track record on the Tomatometer, as they re frequently preachy and overtly sentimental, even if they re competently filmed and acted. But since they typically cater to a very specific audience one that doesn t mind a bit of sermonizing the studios that release them rarely allow for early screenings. Such is the case for this week s Overcomer, a drama about a small-town high school basketball coach (Alex Kendrick, also the director and co-writer of the film) who is asked to head up the cross-country team as well and bonds with one runner, Hannah (Aryn Wright-Thompson), who must overcome her asthma to become a winner. We d love to tell you what the critics thought of this movie, but almost none of them has seen it, and at the end of the day, their reviews probably won t matter a whole lot to the folks who will turn up for this film.

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New Apple TV+ series For All Mankind portrays an alternate history in which the U.S. space program triumphs in defeat after the Russians land on the moon first. Executive producers and co-creators Ronald D. Moore, Matt Wolpert, and Ben Nedivi and executive producer Maril Davis provide insight into their new drama ahead of the November 8 premiere of episode four, Prime Crew, in which a training accident sparks a debate about women astronauts.About the show: For All Mankind presents an aspirational world where NASA astronauts, engineers and their families find themselves in the center of extraordinary events seen through the prism of an alternate history timeline — a world in which the USSR beats the U.S. to the moon. The series stars Joel Kinnaman, Michael Dorman, Sarah Jones, Shantel VanSanten, Wrenn Schmidt, Jodi Balfour. For All Mankind is  directed by Seth Gordon.RELATED: The Best Apple TV+ Movies and TV Ranked

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ast, except for Mads Mikkelsen, Boyd Holbrook, and Phoebe Waller-Bridge (whose 1960s-style costume was revealed online this week). The same is true for the latest star to join Indiana Jones 5 (7/29/2022), which is Antonio Banderas, whose role in the film we also know pretty much nothing about. Nevertheless, the Indy 5 cast is shaping up to be an impressive one, so here s to hoping the end result is worth the wait.Other Top Headlines1. WANDAVISION DIRECTOR TO BOLDLY GO TO STAR TREK (Photo by Michael Germana/Everett Collection)The Disney+ mini-series WandaVision (Fresh at 91%) was many things, but it began as a decade-at-a-time love letter to the sitcoms of classic television. It should perhaps not come as a surprise then that WandaVision director Matt Shakman is moving on to a movie franchise that got its start as an adaptation of a classic 1960s TV show. Matt Shakman has signed with Paramount Pictures and J.J. Abrams Bad Robot to direct their next Star Trek feature film, working from a screenplay by Lindsey Beer and Geneva Robertson-Dworet (co-writer of Captain Marvel, Tomb Raider), whose involvement makes this Star Trek the first of the franchise s films to be written by female screenwriters. The premise of this Star Trek film is still being kept secret, including whether it will feature previous Kelvin Timeline stars like Chris Pine, Simon Pegg, and Zachary Quinto. This project should also not be confused with the Star Trek to which Quentin Tarantino was once attached. In related news, Lindsey Beer is also currently filming her directorial debut, which will be a prequel to the 2019 remake of Stephen King s Pet Sematary (Rotten at 57%).2. BILL MURRAY JOINS WES ANDERSON S NEXT (Photo by ©Fox Searchlight Pictures)Although Bill Murray did not appear in director Wes Anderson s very first movie, Bottle Rocket (Certified Fresh at 85%), beginning with Rushmore, he has been in all of Anderson s films since. Two weeks ago, another of Anderson s frequent collaborators, Tilda Swinton, was the first to be announced for his untitled next film, which is described as some sort of love story possibly set in a desert landscape (which is filming in Spain). Naturally, Bill Murray has now also joined the project, although we don t know anything about his character (or, for that matter, Swinton s). Both Murray and Swinton co-star in Wes Anderson s next film, The French Dispatch (10/22/2021), which just held its world premiere at Cannes earlier this week.3. THIS WEEK IN JOHN WICK: IAN MCSHANE RETURNING FOR #4 (Photo by David Lee/©Summit Entertainment)Some movies quietly get made with relatively little hullabaloo about casting, while other publicity departments turn the casting process into an ongoing campaign. One movie currently filming that has been consistently making the news because of its casting is John Wick Chapter 4 , which has been covered here at least three times recently (for the castings of Rina Sawayama, Donnie Yen, and, just last week, Lance Reddick). This week, John Wick Chapter 4 made the news twice, first for Chilean stunt actor Marko Zaror (From Dusk Till Dawn: The Series), and then for Ian McShane, who will be reprising his franchise role as Winston, the proprietor of the Continental Hotel, a neutral zone where assassins can come to recuperate but must refrain from conducting any business. 4. HENRY CAVILL IS LATEST TO TAKE ON THE ROSIE PROJECT (Photo by Priscilla Grant/Everett Collection)Plenty of movie projects take years and years to get made, but generally, these loops tend to affect certain types of films (remakes, sequels, etc.) the most. One genre that seems to be making a comeback, though, is the romantic comedy (partly because Hollywood doesn t make these as much anymore). The Rosie Project is a rom-com that has been bouncing around since 2014, with people like Jennifer Lawrence, Ryan Reynolds, and Jake Gyllenhaal potentially slated to star, and directors like Richard Linklater and the team of Phil Lord and Christopher Miller were once attached. Ultimately, it appears the film will be a vehicle for Henry Cavill, whose spy movie Argylle was just our Top Story last week, as The Witcher star signed on to The Rosie Project this week. Cavill will play an an unlucky-in-love university professor who creates an elaborate questionnaire in an effort to find a wife, but the woman he falls in love with doesn t match his criteria. The Rosie Project will now be the directorial debut of its screenwriter, Steve Falk.5. MICHAEL B. JORDAN S REMAKE OF THE THOMAS CROWN AFFAIR STILL IN DEVELOPMENT (Photo by JA/Everett Collection)For better or worse, some movies get seem to get remade for each new generation (A Star is Born, for example). Steve McQueen and Faye Dunaway starred in the original 1968 art heist romantic thriller The Thomas Crown Affair (Fresh at 72%), which was then remade in 1999 (Fresh at 70%) with Pierce Brosnan and Rene Russo. Back in 2016, we first reported that MGM had started development of a third version with Michael B. Jordan attached to produce and star, but since it s been five years, it would have been reasonable to assume the project was shelved. Instead, remaking The Thomas Crown Affair is reportedly still very much a high priority for MGM, which this week hired screenwriter Wes Tooke (Midway, Rotten at 41%) to adapt the concept for Michael B. Jordan.6. ANNA KENDRICK AND LOKI STAR ANSWER ALICE, DARLING (Photo by Jason Mendez/Everett Collection)Academy Award nominee Anna Kendrick (Up in the Air, Certified Fresh at 90%) and Wunmi Mosaku (Hunter B-15 from Loki) are now in Canada filming a psychological thriller for Lionsgate called Alice, Darling. Kendrick is playing the title character, who is behaving strangely, keeping secrets about her mercurial boyfriend (Charlie Carrick) from her two best friends (Wunmi Mosaku and Kaniehtiio Horn). Alice, Darling will be the directorial debut of Mary Nighy, the daughter of British actor Bill Nighy, Coincidentally, there is also an actress named Alice Darling, but she doesn t appear to be co-starring in Alice, Darling. Too bad.7. AMAZON S WHEEL OF TIME TO GET AGE OF LEGENDS TIE-IN TRILOGY (Photo by Tor Books)When fantasy author Robert Jordan died in 2007 at the age of 58, he left behind his popular Wheel of Time series yet unfinished, and another writer eventually finished it off. Wheel of Time is now being adapted as an Amazon Prime series to premiere later in 2021, but given exactly how big Jordan s series is, it might be unlikely that the Amazon show could ever adapt it all. With that in mind, Radar Pictures has hired screenwriter Zack Stentz (co-writer of Thor, X-Men: First Class) to adapt the screenplay of the first of a planned trilogy set during the Age of Legends as a prequel set thousands of years before Jordan s Wheel of Time series. The Age of Legends trilogy is being planned to compliment the Amazon Prime series.8. TOP GUN: MAVERICK DIRECTOR TO TAKE ON TALKING CAR CHARIOT  (Photo by ©Universal Pictures)The Fast Furious franchise has obviously become a box office juggernaut ( billion and counting, worldwide), but other attempts at adapting super fast cars to the big screen have frequently stalled. Specifically, movie versions of the TV show Knight Rider, the video game series Spy Hunter, and the toy line Hot Wheels have all been in and out of development over the last 20 years, but  none of them has been made yet. This week s news seems to promise another movie along those lines, as it s an adaptation of the indie comic book series Chariot, about a criminal who discovers a Cold War-era super spy s weaponized car, only to learn that the agent s consciousness now controls the car (hence our comparisons to Spy Hunter and Knight Rider). Warner Bros. won an auction for the rights to Chariot, with Joseph Kosinski (Oblivion, Tron: Legacy) attached to direct. Kosinski s next films will be Top Gun: Maverick (11/19/2021) and the Netflix movie Escape from Spiderhead, starring Chris Hemsworth.9. REVEALED THIS WEEK: CHADWICK BOSEMAN ALMOST STARRED IN L.A. CONFIDENTIAL SEQUEL (Photo by Marvel Studios)In addition to all of the stories that are officially announced each week, there are also things going on behind closed doors that we as the moviegoing public wouldn t normally hear about. The death last year of Chadwick Boseman has made the non-realization of one such project even more bittersweet. In an interview this week, screenwriter Brian Helgeland revealed that he and L.A. Confidential author James Ellroy had pitched Warner Bros. on a sequel that would have been set decades later in the 1970s. In addition to returning stars Russell Crowe and Guy Pearce, the sequel would have introduced a young L.A.P.D. police officer played by Chadwick Boseman (who had previously worked with Helgeland on the Jackie Robinson biopic 42, Certifed Fresh at 81%).On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.

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Version 7.51.32022-01-24

4.60.5 7月喜迎Though the requisite French fashion designer–diva in Emily In Paris might consider the show s title basic, Americans might instead call it forthright.  The name of the new Netflix rom-com starring Lily Collins tells you exactly what you re going to get: the story of a successful young American and her fabulous new life in Paris.From Sex and the City and Younger creator Darren Star, the show follows Collins Emily, a twentysomething marketing manager who gets a promotion and moves to the City of Lights to run social media for a luxury French marketing agency. Culture clashes abound, both in the office and in her personal life. While she quickly makes friends in her French chef neighbor (Lucas Bravo), Chinese ex-pat Mindy (Ashley Park), and stylish Parisian Camille (Camille Razat), Emily finds it much harder to fit in at work, where her all-American effervescence and inability to speak French aren t exactly appreciated.(Photo by Carole Bethuel/Netflix)The series, which was originally commissioned for Paramount Network, but moved to Netflix after some corporate shuffling, is Star s first streaming series. I love the idea that people can binge this show, and they re not waiting for next week and next week and next week, Star told Rotten Tomatoes over Zoom ahead of the Emily In Paris premiere.Before you grab some champagne and chocolate and settle in for a binge, read on to find out what else you need to know about the fizzy rom-com.1. Living In Paris(Photo by Carole Bethuel/Netflix)The first thing to know about the series, which was filmed in Paris late last summer and fall, is that living the Parisian life is just as dreamy as you d expect. I wish for jealousy s sake that I could say it wasn t the best time ever, Park told Rotten Tomatoes, but that just wasn t the case: I couldn t have had more fun if I tried. Days off included strolling along the Seine, trying new restaurants, and sipping plenty of wine. Park got an apartment in the historic 4th arrondissement neighborhood of the Marais, and it was exactly what Emily is going through, but I was living it in real time, Park said. There is a wine bar that I took almost everyone who visited me that had the best orange wine and was about the size of this little living room — it s the best. Lucas Bravo and Camille Razat, they would take me out to their favorite French spots, she said.Of course, moving anywhere new is a difficult and isolating experience, and it takes Emily a little while to feel comfortable. Then there s the fact that although the historic buildings in Paris are beautiful, they do have some downsides; for one, the frequent need of repair.Collins experienced the personality of the city s aging infrastructure first hand. Though she said she had a similarly blissful time exploring Paris — her first time in the city for more than a handful of days — she also had some less-than-idyllic experiences like her character. I had a lot of meta experiences as Lily and Emily, like, where my hot water didn t work for two weeks, or my heating stopped working or just funny things where I was like, OK, this is Lily, but it s also very Emily, Collins said.2. Working in Paris(Photo by Carole Bethuel/Netflix)Like all of Star s series, there s a fantasy element at work in this show. First of all, Emily is described as a marketing executive at the ripe old age of not-even-30, which is a bit of an exaggeration even if she was a wunderkind who worked her way up the corporate ladder quickly. But even so, the culture clash at her new company is very extreme, with the buttoned-up French staff not at all receptive to Emily s over-eager, bubbly personality and ask for forgiveness, not permission work style.Emily is a fish out of water careening forward without first assessing how her new colleagues operate (a rookie mistake). It s an interesting situation for Emily because she was sent there last minute, Collins explained. So the office is expecting someone older who speaks French, and she arrives and she s someone younger who doesn t understand the language at all. So right away, it s like, Oh, wait, this is not gonna work. Emily is very passionate, loves her work, and is very articulate, and quite loud and obvious. And so when she comes bustling in to prove herself right away, it can seem like a lot, Collins said. Her youthful boldness, her youthful passion, at the beginning is like a full train rolling, going straight ahead 20 miles an hour too fast. 3. Romance in Paris(Photo by Stephanie Branchu/Netflix)Paris is also called the City of Love for a reason — it is tres romantic, especially the version of Paris captured by this breezy 30-minute show. Emily has a boyfriend back home, a fancy client who s extremely into her, and sizzling chemistry with neighbor Gabriel, who s also a chef at the bistro downstairs from their apartments.But above all, Collins said, I think this is a romantic comedy where mostly Emily s trying to find love within herself. The City of Love is teaching her so much about finding love within herself, and then obviously with these people that she s meeting. It shouldn t be too much of a spoiler to tease that perhaps something explosive will happen between Emily and her hot chef neighbor — come on, you ve seen a romantic comedy before, right? The situation is very complicated on both ends, Bravo said, but Gabriel ultimately can t resist the sparks between them. He s wearing that charming self-confidence mask, but he s really lost, the Nice-born actor said. And when Emily comes around, and at his doorstep — he is not looking for her, she really steps into his life — he sees this very curious character; he sees an opportunity. It s like, OK, what I m feeling right now, I need to experience it because I felt kind of dead all this time and lost, and I feel something right now so I need to experience it. 4. Cooking (and Eating) in Paris(Photo by Roger Do Minh/Netflix)While Park is Tony-nominated for her work in Broadway s Mean Girls musical and Collins has been a big-screen star for years, American audiences won t be as familiar with Bravo. The actor was born in the South of France but lived all across Europe as the son of a professional soccer player, settling in Paris to finish his studies. After a five-year stint in Los Angeles, he moved back to Paris, where he s worked in TV and film for the past few years.As someone who moved around a lot as a kid, Bravo said he s comfortable in all sorts of situations, and that includes his professional life. But his role as a chef isn t necessarily that big of a stretch, since he s got his own skills in the kitchen from his stint working as a chef. I was bartending, and at some point, I was like, I don t think I can learn anything more about bartending. So I asked the chef, because the sous chef just left, I asked him if I could step in and he said yes, Bravo said. And so I started learning and cooking the little plates at first and then he made me part of the bigger process. And the kitchen was open so the customers could see us, and I was totally overplaying it. Sometimes the omelet didn t have to jump so high, but I would just [do it] just for the sake of it. I discovered what it is to be a chef and the food was actually good! 5. Season 2 in ParisEmily and Gabriel s burgeoning relationship, of course, gets complicated as the season progresses, leaving lots of potential storylines should the series get picked up for a second season.While Netflix typically takes a month or two to decide whether to renew a show, Star said that he has ideas ready should they get the green light. So although he hasn t formally started working on a second season, there s a lot of roads to take. So that s the idea: to have a lot of possibilities. Collins is also excited about further exploring that Emily-Gabriel dynamic and said: Hopefully we get to go to a season 2, because we can kind of maximize on that since we are left with a cliffhanger in the last episode, we don t know how it ends yet. Emily In Paris launches on Netflix on Friday, October 2.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
(Photo by Universal Pictures)The current situation of social distancing has many of us thinking of ways to maximize the time we spend at home. We re also eating several times a day and annoying our pets, but being productive does cross our minds from time to time. Puzzles, long-abandoned books, craft projects, and New Year s resolutions have suddenly jumped to the top of our to-do lists. In the RT comments, many of you have shared how you re catching up on classic films, and we happen to agree that now is the perfect time to increase your classic film viewing.Concentrating on films released before 1980 (both well-known titles and hidden gems), we re producing new guides to essential classic films curated by theme, filmmaker, actor, genre, or style – all for your classic catch-up needs. Want to see our picks for the best French farces? How about a curated list of Fresh picks from Alfred Hitchcock, Peter Sellers, or Billy Wilder? As well as curating watchlists, we re breaking down the films, telling you where you can watch them, and giving you some more recent and/or well-known films the classics might remind you of so you can gauge which movies are right for you.This week in the Classic Film Catch-Up, we re breaking out with heist films. Long cons, strong-arm jobs, and bank heists from professionals and amateurs alike have a long history in film, and that history has given us some of our most celebrated performances and cinematic stories. From Melville and Friedkin to Kubrick and  Soderbergh, many beloved filmmakers have made a mark on the heist flick genre, which came of age in the late 60s and early 70s. In truth, we could make a list solely comprised of films from that time period, and it would still be quite spectacular, but we did include a few from decades prior.With hundreds of titles to choose from, iconic films like The Great Escape, Ocean s Eleven, and lesser-known gems like The Silent Partner failed to earn a spot on our list, but are still definitely worthy of a revisit. For our list below, though, we tried to find diversity within the genre, intermixing confidence schemes with bank jobs and heist comedies with gritty noirs. Each entry is unique, but they work within a shared formula: get a crew, plan the job, and do some nefarious things to take something without anyone finding out. Read below to see our list of classic heist films.Got another favorite heist classic you d add to our list? Have a suggestion for a future theme or classic film to feature in the column? Let us know in the comments. Dog Day Afternoon (1975) 96% What is it? The true-life tale of a man who storms a Brooklyn bank for a day-time robbery, and everything that can go wrong does.Why you need to see it: A frequent choice in our Five Favorite Film series, this dramatic and at times hilarious tale of a bank job gone awry from Sidney Lumet showcases one of Al Pacino s greatest performances. Trying to get enough money for his lover s sex-reassignment surgery, Sonny Wortzik (Pacino) tries to rob a bank, and everything after that goes from bad to worse in what many consider to be one of the best films from the 70s. One of the highest-grossing movies of its year and a critical hit, Dog Day Afternoon was nominated for six Academy Awards, including Best Actor, which Pacino didn t win. Twenty years later, he would finally take home a golden statuette for The Scent of Woman, but his turn here alongside his The Godfather co-star John Cazale gives us, according to critic Roger Ebert,  one of the most interesting modern movie characters. Check it out for the verbal sparring and Pacino s acting, and its re-watchability is unmatched – you ll find new favorite moments each time you see it.Watch it if you like: Before the Devil Knows You re Dead, A Simple Plan, Reservoir Dogs, Fargo.Where to watch: Rent or buy on FandangoNOW, Vudu, Amazon, Google Play, and iTunes.The Sting (1973) 94% What is it? A young conman attempts to pull off a large-scale confidence scheme against the man who killed his partner, aided by a veteran fraudster.Why you need to see it: It s a movie with Robert Redford and Paul Newman – do you really need anything else? If by chance you do, The Sting is a must-see con film and one of the best examples of a perfectly balanced heist comedy. Redford and Newman s undeniable chemistry is the main draw here, but the mini-course on the language of large-scale confidence schemes serves as a welcome bonus. The original Ocean s Eleven, The Italian Job, and Going in Style all have modern-day remakes that were received to varying critical and commercial success but, this Depression-era masterpiece from George Roy Hill is thought to be inimitable. (Check out the laughable The Sting II if you need further proof). A box-office smash which re-teamed Redford and Newman just four years after the iconic Butch Cassidy and The Sundance Kid, the film took home six more Oscars, including Best Picture.Watch it if you like: Ocean s Eleven, Matchstick Men, The Man From U.N.C.L.E., Logan Lucky, American Hustle, Now You See Me.Where to watch: Stream now on the Starz app. Rent or buy on FandangoNOW, Vudu, Amazon, Google Play, and iTunes.The French Connection (1971) 98% What is it? A group of narcotics detectives track and try to intercept a large supply of heroin.Why you need to see it: On a list of quintessential 70s cop films, The French Connection would invariably rank high, so we understand if you re surprised to see it here on a list of heist films. Yes, the film follows a group of detectives as they try to get the bad guys, but with the exception of the players (among them leads Gene Hackman and Roy Scheider) all the elements of a heist are there: A group of professionals come together and concoct an elaborate plan to steal something from someone without them knowing – that s a heist movie any way you slice it. Bonnie Clyde is thought to be the first film of the New Hollywood movement – a period in American cinema which ushered in a new crop of dynamic young filmmakers and during which the modern-day blockbuster was born – but The French Connection solidified this new shift in filmmaking and film marketing. Featuring one of the best car chases in the history of film, William Friedkin s cop thriller is gritty, fast-paced, and completely unlike any police drama that came before it. Hackman is electrifying as the short-tempered, boozy bigot Popeye Doyle, and was the rightful winner of the Best Actor prize in 1972, which came alongside four more wins for the film, including Best Picture.Watch it if you like: The Italian Job, Heat, L.A. Confidential, Bullitt, The Untouchables, The Taking of Pelham One Two Three.  Where to watch: Stream now on the Starz app. Rent or buy on FandangoNOW, Vudu, Amazon, Google Play, and  iTunes.The Italian Job (1969) 83% What is it? A group of seasoned criminals fresh out of prison races through Italy trying to hijack a shipment of gold.Why you need to see it: If you enjoyed the 2003 remake of The Italian Job, prepare yourself: where that film was serviceable fun, the original film with Michael Caine was a game-changer. Perhaps a bit too camp and brash for its time, the British heist comedy was not universally loved upon release. The New York Times critic Vincent Canby dubbed the film technically sophisticated and emotionally retarded. Putting aside the dated language, the film does lean into action over plot, but that does not diminish the enjoyment of watching Caine and his cockney band of thieves race around Italy in the iconic MINI Coopers. The film is worth a watch for those car chases alone.Watch it if you like: Lock Stock and Two Smoking Barrels, Bullitt, Gone in 60 Seconds, Fast Five, Inside Man. Where to watch: Stream now on Amazon Prime Video, The Criterion Channel. Rent or buy on FandangoNOW, Vudu, Google Play, and  iTunes.The Killing (1956) 95% What is it? A long-time crook has a simple plan: one last job before he settles down with his lady love. But what was supposed to be a simple job finds the two lovers caught up in a web of deception and murder.Why you need to see it: Though not the first to do it, The Killing married itself to non-linear storytelling in a way that was wholly unique at the time; and it was a commitment that would also turn out to be a bit too revolutionary and decades ahead audience s tastes. Stanley Kubrick s third feature – but his first with a professional crew – was a headache for Paramount from the moment it was shot. Hated by test audiences, the film barely received an American release and was a commercial flop. However, contemporary critics recognized Kubrick s audacious skill with dialogue and camera movement and heralded the film as a masterwork, and its director as one to watch. It has since earned cult-like status, and its influences can be seen in the work of Quentin Tarantino, Christopher Nolan, and the Coen brothers. A taut noir, the black-and-white drama commits to the realism of pulling off the perfect job. How the subsequent events unravel for our lead con-artist after the job is done is where we find the film s brilliance.Watch it if you like: Reservoir Dogs, The Killer, Chinatown, Thief, The Getaway, The Layer Cake.Where to watch: Rent or buy on Amazon, Google Play, and iTunes.Topkapi (1964) 90%(Photo by Everett Collection)What is it? A woman and her ex-lover plot to steal a priceless dagger in Istanbul with the help of a simple-minded small-time crook.Why you need to see it: Jules Dassin s Topkapi is one of the best cinematic clap-backs ever filmed. In 1955, Dassin s Rififi – which won him a Best Director prize at Cannes – set the blueprint for modern-day heist films and soon became the subject of several parodies, including Mario Monicelli s Big Deal on Madonna Street. Tired of being the butt of the joke, Dassin released Topkapi in 1964 and, in doing so, ultimately got the last laugh as his genre send-up dwarfed all previous attempts. The comedy of the bumbling thieves who might just be inept enough to pull off an intricate robbery is only second in hilarity to the scene-stealing performance of Peter Ustinov who plays Simpson, a low-level crook caught in the wake of the larger crime.Watch it if you like: Casino Royale, American Vandal, Dr. Strangelove, The Whole Nine Yards, The Man From U.N.C.L.E.Where to watch: Stream now on Amazon Prime Video. Rent or buy on FandangoNOW, Vudu, and Google Play.Second Breath (1966) 100% (Photo by The Criterion Channel)What is it? After breaking out of prison, a career criminal plans one last job to secure his retirement while a dogged police detective is in hot pursuit.Why you need to see it: The godfather of French New Wave, Jean-Pierre Melville was tenacious when it came to authenticity on screen. From props to accents to his documentary style of filmmaking, his attention to detail and reality is present in every frame of Le Deuxieme Souffle. Melville s commitment would inspire the neorealism of directors François Truffaut, Jean-Luc Godard, and Agnes Varda. Sporting a high body count for its time, Le Deuxieme Souffle was a film that let the gangsters be gangsters. Thrilling, and dripping with suspense and violence, the film gives the audience a constant sense of unease as the characters descend deeper into the French underworld. An intimate epic, according to Martin Scorsese, the film was a key inspiration for his Oscar-nominated Jimmy Hoffa epic The Irishman. Watch it if you like: The Irishman, Miller s Crossing, Road to Perdition, Hell or High Water. Where to watch: Stream now on The Criterion Channel app. Rent or buy on Vudu, Amazon, Google Play, and iTunes.High Sierra (1941) 91%What is it? A seasoned ex-con must lead a group of untried criminals in the robbery of a desert resort.Why you need to see it: The first pairing of several between Humphrey Bogart and director John Huston, High Sierra is a thoughtful bridge between the brash 40s gangster flicks and the minimalistic crime-noirs of the 50s. Huston and Bogart would go on to collaborate on The Maltese Falcon, Key Largo, The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, and The African Queen; never was the power of Bogart s appeal more on display than when framed by Huston s lens. High Sierra is a heist film that utilizes early noir elements before they were popularized in the 1950s, and it s distinguished by its smart twists as well as Bogart s complex turn as Roy Earle. He is also perfectly complemented by Ida Lupino s portrayal of the temptress gangster s moll.Watch it if you like: The Maltese Falcon, The Fugitive, White Heat, The Town, The Usual Suspects. Where to watch: Stream now on The Criterion Channel app. Rent or buy on FandangoNOW, Vudu, Amazon, Google Play, and iTunes.

The 33 Best Boxing Movies of All TimePugilists have been popular camera subjects since the start boxing, at the time, being arguably the most interesting thing you do to another person in public. In the odd century-plus that s passed since, boxing cinema has evolved past mere punching for spectacle. It s about personal toil. Training. Strength. Sacrifice. Undying commitment to the physical vision. And then it s about hitting somebody for money. Or respect, sure.Tonight s title bout: The best-reviewed boxing movies ever! In one corner, we have heavyweight classics like Rocky and Raging Bull. In the other, hungry newcomers like Creed and Million Dollar Baby. And in another corner (we have a lot of corners): hard-hitting documentaries, repped by When We Were Kings and Unforgivable Blackness. And, yes, we re going international in this corner: see Knuckle all the way from Ireland, and China Heavyweight, all the way from, er, China. To be a contender, the movie needed to put up a Fresh rating after 20 reviews, before we ranked them with our weighted formula calculating a film s Tomatometer score, its number of reviews, and year of release.Think you got what it takes to take on the champs? Hit em where it counts! Hit em right in the 33 Best Boxing Movies of All Time!
Joel MearesThe lineup for the 2019 Cannes Film Festival was announced this morning. This year s festival – which runs May 14-26 – opens with Jim Jarmusch s star-studded zombie-comedy The Dead Don t Die, starring Adam Driver, Bill Murray, and Tilda Swinton. New films from Pedro Almodóvar and Terrence Malick will also play In Competition, as will Parasite, the latest from Snowpiercer and Okja director Bong Joon Ho. Meanwhile, the festival will also feature out-of-competition screenings of the Elton John biopic Rocketman, starring Taron Egerton and Richard Madden, and Sundance standout Share, from writer-director Pippa Bianco.Also of note: this year s festival ties the Cannes record for the number the number of female-directed movies in the main Competition section. They are Mati Diop s Atlantique, Jessica Hausner s Little Joe, Celine Schiamma s Portrait of a Young Lady on Fire, and Sibyl from Justine Triet. Nine more female directors feature in other parts of the programming.This first announcement did have one notable absence: Quentin Tarantino s Once Upon a Time In Hollywood. Festival general delegate Thierry Frémaux explained to press after the lineup was announced that Tarantino s ninth studio film is not ready yet, but the festival has hope it will be completed by the final lineup announcement. Check out the full selection of films below.IN COMPETITIONAtlantique Mati DiopBacarau Kleber Mendonça Filho Juliano DornellesThe Dead Don’t Die Jim JarmuschFrankie Ira SachsA Hidden Life Terrence MalickIt Must Be Heaven Elia SuleimanLes Misérables Ladj LyLittle Joe Jessica HausnerMatthias and Maxime Xavier DolanOh Mercy! Arnaud DesplechinParasite OR Gisaengchung Bong Joon HoPortrait of the Young Girl on Fire  Céline SciammaSibyl Justine TrietSorry We Missed You Ken LoachPain and Glory Pedro AlmodóvarThe Traitor Marco BellocchioThe Whistlers Corneliu PorumboiuThe Wild Goose Lake OR Nan Fang Che Zhan De Ju Hui Diao YinanThe Young Ahmed Jean-Pierre Dardenne Luc DardenneUN CERTAIN REGARDAdam Maryam TouzaniBeanpole OR Dylda Kantemir BalagovA Brother’s Love Monia ChokriBull Annie SilversteinThe Climb Michael CovinoEvge Nariman AlievFreedom Albert SerraInvisible Life Karim AïnouzJoan of Arc Bruno DumontChambre 212 Christophe HonoréPapicha Mounia MeddourPort Authority Danielle LessovitzSummer of Changsha Zu FengThe Swallows of Kabul Zabou Breitman Eléa Gobé MévellecA Sun That Never Sets  Olivir LaxeZhuo Ren Mi Mi Midi ZOUT OF COMPETITIONThe Best Years of a Life Claude LelouchDiego Maradona Asif KapadiaLa Belle Époque Nicolas BedosRocketman Dexter FletcherToo Old to Die Young – North of Hollywood, West of Hell Nicolas Winding RefnMIDNIGHT SCREENINGSThe Gangster, the Cop, the Devil Lee Won-TaeSPECIAL SCREENINGS(Photo by Courtesy of Sundance Institute | photo by Josh Johnson)Family Romance, LLC. Werner HerzogFor Sama Waad Al Kateab, Edward WattsQue Sea Ley Juan SolanasShare Pippa BiancoTo Be Alive and Know It OR Être vivant et le savior Alain CavalierTommaso Abel FerraraThe Cannes Film Festival runs May 14-26. For more information, check out the Festival de Cannes website.
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游戏王游戏网页版 The latest from Wes Anderson is unmistakably his, but it’s also something more. The writer/director’s tenth feature, The French Dispatch, premiered this week at the Cannes Film Festival, and the first reviews dispatched from the French Riviera are celebrating its mix of the familiar and the fresh. If you’re a fan of Anderson’s work, you won’t be disappointed. If you’re not partial to his quirks and constructs, you may still find something to appreciate in this anthology of stories that plays like a cinematic representation of an old issue of a literary magazine.Here’s what critics are saying about The French Dispatch:Will Wes Anderson fans be pleased?This is the Wes we know and love, with his artful considerations of love, liberty and what lives on after we die.  Hannah Strong, Little White LiesIt’s a film that weaponizes whimsy in ways that will dazzle die-hard fans of the director.  Jason Gorber, SlashfilmWas it worth the wait? Well, for fans of the American director’s idiosyncratic stylings, the answer is surely yes.  James Mottram, South China Morning Post[It’s] a beguiling curio, and one that no other filmmaker could have created.  David Rooney, Hollywood ReporterHow does it rank in his filmography?It’s one of Anderson’s very best. Ed Potton, TimesThis is Anderson in full flower, one that only grows in a rarified altitude. Todd McCarthy, DeadlineA work of such unparalleled Andersonian wit that at times the sheer level of detail that bedecked the screen was enough to make [my] jaw slacken. Jessica Kiang, The PlaylistEven by Anderson’s standards, this has to be the most ambitious film he’s ever produced. James Mottram, South China Morning PostAnderson’s most impressionistic and unusual film in quite some time… his most ambitious since his stop-motion adaptation of Fantastic Mr. Fox. Hannah Strong, Little White LiesThe Del Toro/Seydoux pairing stands out as Anderson’s most affecting love story since his 2007 short Hotel Chevalier. Eric Kohn, IndieWire(Photo by ©Searchlight Pictures)Which of his films is it most reminiscent of?The French Dispatch bears some of the DNA last glimpsed in The Life Aquatic With Steve Zissou, another portrait of a storyteller partly drawn from real life. Eric Kohn, IndieWireThe Grand Budapest Hotel [is] arguably The French Dispatch’s closest kin among Anderson’s previous films. David Rooney, Hollywood ReporterThe French Dispatch initially feels like a companion piece to The Grand Budapest Hotel… but it quickly reveals itself to be something else entirely. Robbie Collin, Daily TelegraphOne of the most labor-intensive films in existence. It makes The Grand Budapest Hotel look as if it was improvised over a weekend and shot with a smartphone. Nicholas Barber, BBCDoes it feel like his most signature work?The most Anderson of all Anderson films. It s Anderson distilled, Anderson squared, Anderson to the nth degree. Nicholas Barber, BBCThe ultimate Anderson movie because it’s everything he does whipped up into five jewel-box episodes… an Anderson sampler pack. Steve Pond, The WrapThe French Dispatch takes Anderson’s signature play with nested narrations and his love of midcentury culture to new heights. Pat Brown, Slant MagazineAnderson has found a close-to-ideal structure that flatters his mercurial, omnivorous tastes but also gets him out of any one storyline before its convolutions can convolute too much. Jessica Kiang, The PlaylistThe French Dispatch is a near-perfect encapsulation of Anderson s filmography and perhaps the best film to show to newcomers. Rafael Motamayor, ColliderIt might not be at the very zenith of what he can achieve but for sheer moment-by-moment pleasure, and for laughs, this is a treat. Peter Bradshaw, Guardian(Photo by ©Searchlight Pictures)Does it take Anderson in any new directions?Anderson employs too many new tricks in his tenth feature to keep track of them all…[it’s] original in a way that you can only marvel at so deep into a veteran’s filmography. Luke Hicks, Film School RejectsIt’s a significant breakthrough to see the director engaging with sexuality and violence as aspects of real life…[it] feels less safe than Anderson’s earlier work, and that’s a good thing. Peter Debruge, VarietyThe French Dispatch doesn’t have much of the sneaky sentimental undercurrent that makes Anderson’s films more than just intellectual exercises. Tim Grierson, Screen International[It’s] closer to a French New Wave experiment than the more controlled ensemble stories in his repertoire. Eric Kohn, IndieWireI was expecting something more from this gifted director: more maturity, more depth, more interesting storytelling. Jo-Anne Titmarsh, HeyUGuysWhat if you aren t a fan of Wes Anderson?Anyone previously unimpressed by Mr. Anderson’s peculiar sensibility should run a mile in the opposite direction, and then a mile further. Jessica Kiang, The PlaylistYou probably know whether you love his work or hate it. Well, The French Dispatch isn t going to change your mind. Nicholas Barber, BBCAudiences who in the past have found Anderson’s work precious and overly mannered… [may] accuse the new film of veering almost into self-parody. David Rooney, Hollywood Reporter(Photo by ©Searchlight Pictures)How does the film look?Boy, it sure looks pretty. Steve Pond, The WrapThere is certainly much enjoyment to be found in Anderson’s amazing visuals. Peter Bradshaw, GuardianAmong his most visually remarkable, each frame filled with meticulously crafted small details that add up to a dense, inviting cinematic jewel box. Tim Grierson, Screen InternationalFlicking between black-and-white and color, the level of detail in recreating 1960s-ish France is breathtaking, with production designer Adam Stockhausen excelling. James Mottram, South China Morning PostAdam Stockhausen s doll s-house production design is eye-wateringly precise, the black-and-white images of the city s ancient buildings deserve their own coffee table book. Nicholas Barber, BBCThe [black and white cinematography] stands up visually against the best Pawlikowski films thanks to the work of all-timer director of photography Robert Yeoman. Luke Hicks, Film School Rejects[It features some of] the most dizzyingly inventive shots Anderson has ever cooked up (which is saying something). Robbie Collin, Daily TelegraphEach frame [is] so drolly composed that its meticulousness itself becomes a joke. Pat Brown, Slant MagazineIs there more style than substance?While it is full to the hilt with stuff – so much stuff! – it sorely lacks any real substance. Jo-Anne Titmarsh, HeyUGuysThere isn t much going on beneath its extraordinary bejeweled surface. The film is – to use a French term – a jeu d esprit with no depth to its characters or edge to its satire. Nicholas Barber, BBCThe marvelous design can prove more engaging than the characters who populate it… leaving the viewer to focus on the packaging as opposed to the content. Tim Grierson, Screen InternationalAnderson overwhelms his film with so much detailed whimsy that dramatic conventions, narrative coherence and any deep meaning take a distant back seat to his entrancingly detailed doodling. Todd McCarthy, Deadline[It’s] series of exquisite miniatures — amusing, meticulously designed and impeccably executed but maybe not adding up to much more than the sum of their parts. Steve Pond, The WrapThe sentiment needed to really sell the wistful conclusion gets buried beneath all the cameos and stylistic flair. Pat Brown, Slant Magazine(Photo by ©Searchlight Pictures)Who stands out in the cast?Jeffrey Wright gives a wonderfully poised performance. Peter Bradshaw, GuardianWright’s performance may be the strongest selling point of The French Dispatch, and the one that brings it all home. Eric Kohn, IndieWireWright’s implacable authority is mesmerizing, Lea Seydoux as a prison guard/artist’s muse is a delightful enigma and Lois Smith almost steals the show as [a] wealthy art dealer. Steve Pond, The Wrap[Seydoux] brings a fierce, Fraco sullenness that’s particularly intoxicating, lending a kind of local credence with her role to Anderson’s entire folly. Jason Gorber, SlashfilmDel Toro and Seydoux’s scenes together are the closest this whirlwind movie comes to finding a human soul. Nate Jones, New York Magazine/VultureWhat is it like to experience The French Dispatch?The unconventional project succeeds in delivering that very particular hodgepodge pleasure of reading a well-curated issue from cover to cover. Peter Debruge, VarietyThe experience is akin to flipping through the eccentric pages of the publication in question, overwhelmed by the details streaming in. Eric Kohn, IndieWireWatching this anthology-style film is like leafing through an edition of the magazine, as Anderson takes us from Page 1 right through to Declines Deaths. James Mottram, South China Morning PostWatching Wes Anderson’s The French Dispatch is a delirious experience. It’s akin to being a guest at some amazing meal, with each course more stunning than the last. Jason Gorber, SlashfilmThe cinematic equivalent of a brakeless freewheel through a teeming bazaar – if said bazaar was stacked with beautiful vintage artifacts, all meticulously arranged. Robbie Collin, Daily Telegraph(Photo by ©Searchlight Pictures)Do you need to be a literary buff to appreciate the film?The winks come as dense and dizzying as guilty-pleasure movie references do in a Quentin Tarantino picture. Peter Debruge, VarietyAnderson has pointed to the New Yorker as his grand inspiration, and this shines through with plenty of references without ever feeling too insular or alienating to those with less affinity for the publication. Hannah Strong, Little White LiesUnapologetically literary, Anderson’s credits thank a pantheon of long-form writers, from Mavis Gallant to James Baldwin, immediately providing a bibliography to delve into to elicit some of the more subtle real-world references. Jason Gorber, SlashfilmIt will provoke the full range of reactions from the euphoric among pure art devotees to outright rejection by, shall we say, those not on speaking terms with ultra-refined tastes. Todd McCarthy, DeadlineWill it make us laugh?The French Dispatch is very funny. Peter Bradshaw, GuardianApart from Ernst Lubitsch or Jacques Tati, it’s hard to imagine another director who has put this level of effort into crafting a comedy. Peter Debruge, VarietyInspired physical comedy figures throughout the film. David Rooney, Hollywood ReporterThe script is a relentless hoot. Robbie Collin, Daily Telegraph(Photo by ©Searchlight Pictures)Does it have any major problems? The Concrete Masterpiece is the best of all the stories. By coming first, it sets the following stories up for some emotional misconnection. Luke Hicks, Film School RejectsIts sense of busyness keeps it from achieving the emotional impact that its finale is clearly aiming for. Pat Brown, Slant MagazineThe French Dispatch feels a bit emotionally distant compared to some of Anderson s other movies. Rafael Motamayor, ColliderWill we want to see it again?It’s a film I cannot wait to visit over and over. Jason Gorber, SlashfilmLike any print classic, it begs to be leafed over again and again so that new details emerge. Hannah Strong, Little White LiesAnderson seems to cram about 20 different movies into a two-hour runtime, and multiple viewings are definitely encouraged to even try and grasp half of what Anderson is trying to do. Rafael Motamayor, ColliderIt’s nearly impossible to follow everything on the first watch. Perhaps still so on the second and third… No doubt that will only make rewatches richer. Luke Hicks, Film School RejectsThere is just too much to take in… It is a film that would warrant multiple viewings just to absorb those fleeting, marvelous images. Jo-Anne Titmarsh, HeyUGuysSome viewers will watch it 100 times and spot new little details every time. Other viewers will walk out or switch off in a matter of minutes. Nicholas Barber, BBCThe French Dispatch releases in theaters on October 22, 2021.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.

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