CCP Games had revealed that Project Nova, its upcoming online PC shooter set in the EVE Online universe, will be available as an invite-only Alpha in November. The game is exclusive to the PC, and it’s being developed with help from Sumo Digital.

The world of EVE Online is set in New Eden, and it’ll be the same setting for Project Nova. It will feature PvP and PvP, with different character classes like assault and sniper.

Project Nova is playable this weekend at EVE Vegas at the Linq Casino and Hotel in Las Vegas, Nevada.

The community has been important in EVE Online, and their feedback will be important to CCP Games with Project Nova. With that said, everyone attending EVE Vegas, they will have access to Project Nova Alpha. If you can’t make it, you can register at:

https://www.ccpgames.com/projectnova

In the game, you will play as a Warclone, an elite clone soldier going up against Sansha’s Nation. The “True Guardian” controls the evil rogue state that uses slaves for its own gain.

The game will feature unpredictable procedural objectives with intense AI. Teamwork is key to complete missions and you’ll have aid like automated defenses and installments against the enemies.

As you progress, you’ll unlock weapons and weapon mods, and you’ll be able to customize abilities, weapons, and skills. To protect your body, you’ll have access to the Dropsuit armor which comes in light, medium, and heavy. Each has two different classes and are upgradable.

With PvP, you become a mercenary and will have to confront other players for money and reputation. If you take a riskier job, you’ll get better rewards.

No details yet on Project Nova’s release date and how it’ll connect with EVE Online.

The post FPS shooter Project Nova private alpha coming in November appeared first on Nerd Reactor.





from Nerd Reactor

CS Interview: Jonah Hill and the Cast and Crew of Mid90s

CS Interview: Jonah Hill and the Cast of Mid90s

Unless you’ve been living under a rock for the past ten years, you’ve probably heard of Jonah Hill. The star of such gems as Superbad, 21 Jump Street, Moneyball and The Wolf of Wall Street, Hill has always struck comedic gold, pumping life and authenticity into whatever project is lucky enough to be honored with his presence. However, little did the public know that Hill always longed to make the transition from starlight to storyteller, as a secret inner desire drove him to move behind the camera. Careful not to count his chickens, Hill waited patiently for the right time to make his voice known. Meticulously curating childhood memories and crafting them into a coming-of-age tale about growing up in the world of skateboarding, Hill can now say he’s finally made his directorial debut at age thirty-four with Mid90s, a heartfelt project buzzing with raw power which he can show to the world with pride.

In the film, a young outsider named Stevie – or ‘Sunburn’, as he is later dubbed by his peers – finds friends and a sense of belonging in the rough and tumble world of skateboarding in 1990s era Los Angeles. Stevie takes the hardest hits out of any kid around, both at home and at the skate park, but through his new hobby he finds the inclusiveness he’s always longed for, while simultaneously discovering that attitude that the sport inherits only gets you so far if you’re not being true to yourself first.

While at Fantastic Fest in Austin, Texas, ComingSoon.net was lucky enough to sit down with director Jonah Hill and the cast of Mid90s. In the interview, Hill discusses the need to cast real skateboarders for his vision, the challenges of being a first time filmmaker, and the joy he discovered in finding and honing his own unabashed voice – even if that means disregarding the advice of his peers.

RELATED: Fantastic Fest Review: Mid90s is Heartfelt, Buzzing with Defiant Energy

ComingSoon: I’m very curious about what made you want to tell this story. How does skateboarding act as a vehicle to tell a story about youth?

Jonah Hill: I grew up skateboarding in southern California in the mid ‘90s (laughs), but it’s not like bio pic or anything like that. It really provided me with ethic, and a point of view, and family outside of my home, and I guess it made me feel like I have this really unique perspective on growing up through skateboarding. It was just something that I always see kind of butchered onscreen, and it’s notoriously butchered. That felt like a great challenge, to sort of do that correctly, and put it up respectfully onscreen.

CS: How did A24 get involved with the project?

Hill: Very early, while I was writing. The first person I brought it to was Scott Rudin, and they had just made Ex Machina with A24, and I knew that’s who I wanted to release it. This was about four years ago, so it wasn’t the A24 that it is now, but I just thought that they were a really smart company and it was something that meant so much to me, I couldn’t have it at a big studio or something like that.

CS: It’s interesting that so much of your cast has never acted before. Why was it important to you to cast real skateboarders for your movie?

Hill: I think that’s kind of the problem with that movies that ever feature skateboarding, is they have actors and they try to teach them how to skateboard. I think the kids I grew up with, myself included, I felt were very charismatic, and skateboarding draws a certain kind of human being to it, someone who’s willing to fall and get back up over and over again. That sort of individualism as a group – to me, I’d way rather turn skateboarders into actors, than actors into skateboarders. I don’t think the reverse is possible. These kids were just so talented that it was clear to me they had it in them to become great actors if they wanted it, and the greatest part of this whole experience is watching them step up and take it so seriously and become such great actors.

CS: Ryder, Sunny, Olan, can you describe what your audition process was like for this movie?

Sunny Suljic: Well I – Hill: It’s not your turn. Not everything is about you all the time. [Sunny Suljic giggles, all the boys start laughing]

Ryder McLaughlin: I remember being really nervous at this one part where I’m supposed to ask to use Stevie’s bathroom. I just remember like shaking, but trying to use that as a way to ask the use the bathroom, as if like I really had to go. It was really fun though. It was really easy because Jonah’s a really nice dude.

Hill: Ryder came in, and he had it down. He did lean into his nerves, which is so appropriate for the character, but also not just like he was that person. He understood the beats of the scene. He worked really hard to become great. His character, Fourth Grade, says so little, but anchors a lot of the emotion of the film, and that’s a testament to his acting skill.

[Sunny Suljic looks to Jonah for approval]

Hill: Okay now you can go. You can say whatever you were gonna say. He’s like, ‘And then I came in, and I was best the best actor ever, of all time! I’m the greatest!’

[All the boys laugh uncontrollably]

Suljic: I don’t completely remember the audition, but one thing I do remember is the chemistry test, when Jonah had set his mind, but he just wanted to see all of us together. We all bonded pretty quickly. It was a quick connection. At that point, with the chemistry tests, it already felt like we were shooting the movie, so I was pretty nervous. It was like, I don’t really know why I was there.

Hill: Hm? Why you were there?

Suljic: Yeah.

Hill: Because you were great! Sunny was the first kid we read, I saw him at Stoner Skate, which is this local skate spot, and I just saw him and was like, ‘Oh yeah, that’s the guy’. I was looking for someone who is really small, who looked really young, but who is like ten feet tall inside. That’s Sunny. He doesn’t seem like a little kid. Like, we were laughing last night, I think only when he laughs so hard do you remember that he’s just a little ass kid, you know? He’s so mature. When you grow up skating, you’re eleven but you’re around eighteen, nineteen-year-old older kids, so you’re definitely seeing stuff beyond your years. Your sense of humor, your outlook is beyond your years. Like my nephew, who’s eleven, he’s around Sunny’s age but he doesn’t skate like he does, so he’s around other eleven year olds, so he feels like an eleven-year-old. I talk to Sunny, and we have conversations like I have with my friends. That’s a testament to skateboarding too, in a good way and a bad way, like the movie shows. You are ahead of your years, in some ways that are great, and in some ways that are like, ‘Okay, I could’ve slowed down a couple years’.

CS: What about you Olan?

Olan Prenatt: I initially went to where they were holding the casting process.

Hill: Yeah, our old production facility was so awesome, which we inherited from “Don’t Worry, He Won’t Get Far on Foot,” so it was Gus’ pre production place, and then we took it right over. We went into production right after that and it was amazing. It had this huge parking lot, everyone was skating outside, we just had this huge warehouse. (To the boys) Remember that place? [Boys all nod] And then the building got knocked down. Like the city is changing it, it was this shitty warehouse and now it’s going to be nice apartments or something. But it was epic, so we moved to Silverlake, but that was actually fun because we cut the whole movie on the porch. I didn’t go inside once. It was awesome. Remember that place? The porch?

Prenatt: I know what you’re talking about, yeah.

Hill: But Olan came into the old facility, and he was so good. He told us a story about using his girlfriend’s fake ID.

Prenatt: I got in!

Hill: It was so funny and he was so just enjoyable, I was like ‘Oh this is great! I found the last guy’. But then I sent it to Scott Rubin at A24 and he was like, ‘Uh are you going to have him read the lines?’ because I forgot to have him audition! I just loved him so much and was like, ‘I saw it!’ but then you forget as a director, a lot of what you do is explaining, like selling every little idea that you have, so I had to bring Olan back in to actually read the lines. Then when it came to cast him and Na-kel [Smith] I had to rewrite the parts for them. I had to look at what their strengths were, because Olan was so funny that I had to make the character a lot funnier because it would be a disservice to the movie to not have someone that lights it up like that.

CS: Directing is always a feat, but that’s especially the case your first time up at bat. How hard was it to get this movie made?

Hill: It was amazing. I mean, I miss it everyday, I look at pictures everyday, I took lots of photos on set. I miss it, I miss these guys, that’s why I love experiences like this. Even in Austin, just this experience. Like last night, we just got to all hang out, and we went and got dinner, and ice cream. Then I was going to sleep, and I’m not saying it was specifically anybody in this room, but I definitely heard possibly Gio and Sunny banging on my door and giggling outside the door, and I was like, ‘I’m in heaven’. You know? I’m thirty-four and my next movie is probably not going to be as magical. It might be magical, but it will be a different kind of magical. This is the greatest experience of my life. This is what I wanted my whole life, and I did it with people that I truly love. I love these guys, and now just even doing press, we get to all be together in a cool city and go eat barbeque and it’s amazing. It was a dream come true. To turn L.A. back into 1995 and have to recreate that, and all day every day everyone was just skating around me. For me, I had to keep it all together from a storytelling perspective, so it was definitely really challenging, but every time I’d look up from the war in my head I’d smile at the people I was around.

CS: You’ve always been someone who appreciates film in general, so when it came time to make your own project, what filmmakers did you look to for influence? I noticed that Harmony Korine makes an appearance in your movie.

Hill: I mean, I’m the luckiest person ever. I’ve been in the greatest film school for the past fifteen years and all of my professors have been everyone I’ve ever looked up to growing up. So, I’m the luckiest guy ever, and with this movie, I mean obviously Kids is one of my favorite films, and it’s an easy knock. I know when people saw the trailer they were like ‘Oh it’s just Kids’, and this film was made with such consideration and love and admiration of Kids, but it’s actually an anti Kids, because Kids is so beautiful, but it’s nihilism. My experience with skating growing up was filled with so much heart, and this movie is really emotional because it was about the people that I loved growing up, and it wasn’t about this nihilistic no future kind of thing. It was me trying to envision what a future would look like, as opposed to, ‘Fuck it, the world’s over after right this second’. I thought the perfect nod of respect would be to put Harmony [Korine] in the film somewhere, and he’s someone that who has been really generous with me, he read the script and gave great notes. I also thought, ‘Who is the last person in the world you would want to fuck your mom?’ and it’s Harmony, basically, so that’s why it’s just a funny person to have to do that. But also, to not make a big deal of it. It’s really fast. Shane Meadows, I love This is England, I showed the guys that movie before we started shooting as far as how a cast of young people act, where it doesn’t feel like actors, it doesn’t feel like a movie. It just feels hyper real and hyper raw and emotional. Elephant is a film that I love, and Chris Blauvelt my DP was a camera operator on that, he worked for Harris Savides for twenty years before he went out on his own. Also just a lot of skate videos, you know the movie is really a big expression of what I saw when I watched skate videos – they’re mostly skating, but then like three seconds of people just connecting, and I wanted to reverse that. I wanted to see what those three seconds were like as a skate video, just keeping the skating very minimal and textural.

CS: What did you learn about your voice as a filmmaker over the course of the project?

Hill: Just to be true to myself. It’s okay to have your own voice and your own opinion. I watched all of these amazing filmmakers have their own voice and it taught me that I was going to get nowhere by just biding by other people’s rules and that I had to have my own voice as a filmmaker. That’s why I waited until I was thirty-four, which seems young, but I’ve been doing this since I was eighteen, so I had a lot of opportunities beforehand and I waited until I had my own voice and wanted to figure that out. I watched a lot of people do it prematurely, and I would’ve just wound up biding someone else off. There was one filmmaker who I would say is a pretty artsy, well respected filmmaker that, there’s some self abuse stuff in Mid90s that’s pretty gnarly, and I remember he read the script, and he gave me some notes, and he said, ‘Good luck with that at the Arclight’. I remember being like, ‘Oh, I kinda don’t respect you anymore’. You know? Not like in a rude way, but that’s what makes this movie interesting to me, and that’s what makes me a filmmaker, is that I’m willing to do that in the middle of our movie, or have a five-minute scene where the kids connect with a homeless person. That’s what makes me a filmmaker, and that’s the kind of stuff I leaned into instead of running away from.

CS: Sunny, Olan, Ryder, I know that director Hill gifted each of you iPod playlists filled with ‘90s music. Since that music was a little before your time, were there any bands or songs that you’d never heard before that stood out to you?

Prenatt: Man, we heard a crazy song!

Hill: Which one?

McLaughlin: ‘Put It In Your Mouth’ by Akinyele!

Hill: Oh yeah! (Laughs) Do you know the Akinyele song ‘Put it in Your Mouth’?

CS: Nope.

Suljic: Oh my god that song! We learned that whole song. It was gonna be a scene, right?

Hill: We shot it, yeah. Okay, so we shot a whole scene of them rapping this song and we wound up not using it, but it was so popular with us when we were young, and it was so graphic. There’s also a woman’s verse where she tells the guy to…whatever, it’s a very sexual song. But yeah, I remember going in and telling the kids ‘I need you to memorize this entire song’.

Prenatt: And just scrolling through the iPod! Like before you told us to memorize it, just flipping through the iPod and finding that crazy ass song.

Hill: You noticed it before?

Prenatt: Well, yeah! (Laughs)

Hill: It’s a crazy song, but it was a classic when we were growing up because it was so graphic, and skate culture is so much about that. Now, punk and hip-hop is so mainstream and it’s so not punk to like it, but like, even from a filmmaking standpoint, we were super hyped on Pink Flamingos just because John Waters was so punk. The idea was that we were anti everything, so anything that was just provocative, or a middle finger, or kind of dark or out there, we were into, so that song we celebrated just because it was so uncomfortably graphic. And I didn’t even realize, because I was just so used to it, I put it on an iPod and gave it to an eleven-year-old and didn’t even think about it. Anyway, I’m going to jail so I’ll see you guys later. Write to me in my cell.

Mid90s

The post CS Interview: Jonah Hill and the Cast of Mid90s appeared first on ComingSoon.net.



Cast:

Sunny Suljic – Stevie
Lucas Hedges – Ian, Stevie’s brother
Gio Galicia – Ruben
Na-kel Smith – Ray
Olan Prenatt – Fuckshit
Ryder McLaughlin – Fourth Grade
Alexa Demie – Estee
Katherine Waterston – Dabney, Ian and Stevie’s mother

Directed by Jonah Hill

As Jonah Hill himself would say, skateboarding attracts a certain type of person to the sport – the kind who can fall down and get back up again, over and over. The man who has become known as comedic gold for his acting chops in such films as Superbad, Forgetting Sarah Marshall, 21 Jump Street and The Wolf of Wall Street, when it came time for Hill himself to step up and situate himself behind the camera, most would expect the star to retreat into familiar territory and deliver a gut busting line-o-rama type of feature. Lucky for fans everywhere, that’s simply not the case. With his directorial debut, Jonah Hill offers up a unique coming of age tale that uses skateboarding as a vehicle to tell a story about youth, and the result is a heartfelt picture buzzing with raw power and defiant energy. This is Mid90s, and it’s one hell of a movie.

Starring Sunny Suljic (The Killing of a Sacred Deer) as the thirteen-year-old outsider Stevie – or “Sunburn”, as his peers would later dub him – the story follows the young lad as he clears a path through his tumultuous domestic life and into the world of skateboarding. At home, he’s the runt of the litter, babied by his single mother, constantly physically abused by his older brother Ian (Lucas Hedges), and occasionally dueling out some hurt onto himself by way of whatever household item is laying around. The idea of wiping out on a skateboard doesn’t seem that scary to Stevie, because nothing could match the shame and pain that he feels within the confines of his own house – it’s just another hit to take.

At least when he’s shredding, the pain serves a higher purpose. Taking hits at the skate park means having friends around to pick you back up, like Ray (Na-kel Smith), Fuckshit (Olan Prenatt), Ruben (Gio Garcia), and Fourth Grade (Ryder McLaughlin), a.k.a. the posse who Stevie has fallen in with since he grabbed a board and set out to the blistering hot summer streets of L.A. Although he finds a wholesome type of inclusion with his new gang, most of the kids he hangs around with are much older than him, providing Stevie with a newfound confidence he had not yet previously known, while also simultaneously causing him to grow up way too fast.

Obviously, most of us did not grow up skateboarding, but through some excellent casting, director Hill manages to reach the kid in all of us anyway. In a brilliant move, Hill combats the jaded movie goer who has seen it all by putting Sunny Suljic up front and center, a boy who is young and innocent looking enough to elicit sympathy from the viewer, but whose swagger and naïve determination makes him a companion worth following. It’s hard not to root for Stevie, as he does his best to puff out his chest and appear fearless in the face of his older and more experienced friends, while secretly just being overjoyed at the notion of being included. There’s something sweet and relatable about Suljic’s performance, a boy who is quickly making a name for himself in the cinematic world, but who still carries that light in his eyes that lends itself to curiosity and unfiltered emphatic joy.

Adding to the film’s authenticity is the fact that aside from Suljic, most of the boys in the movie have never acted before. Bound and determined to set his work a part from the other butchered versions of skateboarding onscreen, Hill opted to go an unusual route for his debut feature and cast real skateboarders in the roles of Stevie’s friends, as opposed to casting actors and trying to teach them how to skate. Because of this, the viewer is never taken out of the film, never distracted by a poor attempt at an Ollie or a lame kickflip, and never annoyed by an obvious stunt double. The kids feel real because they are real, and the feature grows organically as a result.

This may be his first feature as a director, but Jonah Hill has already proven himself as a force to be reckoned with. While some are quick to make the Kids association – a fair assumption given the film’s subject matter and the brief Harmony Korine cameo – the movie proves itself to actually veer down quite a different path from its predecessor, as it seeks not to show the nihilistic viewpoint of how pointless youth and everything that comes thereafter truly is, but rather, what untapped resources are waiting at our disposal should we choose to reach out and grab life by the board. If anything, the heart of the film strikes closer to Elephant, where every moment is captured in rapid fire constant motion (not to mention both films feature cinematographer Christopher Blauvelt), or This is England, where the cast comes across as a random group of people rather than a gaggle of well trained actors.

Some are quick to point out the glorification and unhindered egotistical celebration of the male patriarchy, but writer/director Hill doesn’t shy away from the irredeemable behavior of young men as they set out to conquer the female population. Hill puts the ill deeds of his young cast on full display, showing the best and the worst of the skater punks, and illustrating how this sport can both make you and break you as a person – literally and figuratively. It’s clear that in Hill’s eyes, the sport that he grew up loving provided both a sanctuary on those nights when a young man just doesn’t want to go home, and a gateway to some truly detrimental behavior. It’s an honest depiction of how skateboarding can be both an escape from reality, and a way to carve out a new path for a better, updated reality, thereby showcasing the difference between what the world tells you you’d be good at, and what you choose to pursue. Love it or leave it, it can’t be denied that Hill has brought some serious gusto to his first feature film, and it will be thrilling to see what else this promising new director has up his sleeve.

Mid90s

The post Fantastic Fest Review: Mid90s is Heartfelt, Buzzing with Defiant Energy appeared first on ComingSoon.net.

Halloween Reviews - What Did You Think?!

Halloween Reviews – What Did You Think?!

Director David Gordon Green’s Halloween is now playing in theaters and we’ve created this spot for you to tell us and your fellow moviegoers what you thought about the highly-anticipated followup to John Carpenter’s original. Sound off in the comments below!

RELATED: Halloween Opening Weekend Looks to Break Franchise Record

Jamie Lee Curtis returns to her iconic role as Laurie Strode, who comes to her final confrontation with Michael Myers, the masked figure who has haunted her since she narrowly escaped his killing spree on Halloween night four decades ago. Curtis is joined in the film by Judy Greer who plays Karen Strode, the daughter of Curtis’ character, and Andi Matichak (Orange Is the New BlackUnderground) who plays Allyson, the granddaughter of Laurie Strode.

The upcoming sequel film will be ignoring the continuity of all of the sequels in favor of telling its own story. Curtis previously appeared in four films in the series, including the 1978 original, its 1981 sequel, 1998’s Halloween H20: 20 Years Later, and Resurrection.

Master of horror John Carpenter will executive produce and serve as creative consultant on this film, joining forces with cinema’s current leading producer of horror, Jason Blum (Get OutSplitThe PurgeParanormal Activity). Inspired by Carpenter’s classic, filmmakers David Gordon Green and Danny McBride crafted a story that carves a new path from the events in the landmark 1978 film. Green also directs.

The film is now playing in theaters everywhere.

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Knives Out Adds Don Johnson to its Already Impressive Cast

Knives Out adds Don Johnson to its already impressive cast

Don Johnson is reportedly in advanced talks to join director Rian Johnson’s upcoming Knives Out, according to Deadline. The actor is currently filming Damon Lindelof’s Watchmen series for HBO, and is apparently figuring out his schedule to accommodate both productions. Details about Johnson’s role are currently being kept under wraps, which is consistent for the tight-lipped production.

Johnson’s upcoming feature has already amassed an impressive cast including Daniel Craig (Spectre) Chris Evans (Avengers: Infinity War), Ana de Armas (Blade Runner 2049), Michael Shannon (The Shape of Water) and Lakeith Stanfield (Sorry To Bother You).

Star Wars: The Last Jedi filmmaker Johnson wrote the script for the film, which has yet to release any kind of synopsis, though it’s been described as a modern-day murder mystery in the classic whodunit style, infused with Johnson’s original voice that informed films from Brick to Looper. The director’s been a huge Agatha Christie fan for years and has been plotting his own murder mystery for over a decade. Johnson will complete Knives Out before he directs the first in a new trilogy set in the Star Wars universe.

In September it was announced that Media Rights Capital, the company behind such hits as Baby Driver and the upcoming Peter Jackson-produced Mortal Engines, had successfully landed the rights to the film at the 2018 Toronto Film Festival and is set to finance with a commitment north of $40 million.

Knives Out is expected to begin filming sometime in November.

(Photo Credit: Getty Images)

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Disney Debuts Music Video For The Nutcracker and the Four Realms

Disney debuts music video for The Nutcracker and the Four Realms

DIsney has released a new music video from the upcoming fantasy adventure The Nutcracker and the Four Realms, featuring the song “Fall on Me” by Andrea Bocelli and his 20-year-old son Matteo Bocelli. Check out the Four Realms music video in the player below!

RELATED: Disney’s Nutcracker and the Four Realms Character Posters Released

All Clara (Mackenzie Foy, Interstellar) wants is a key – a one-of-a-kind key that will unlock a box that holds a priceless gift from her late mother. A golden thread, presented to her at godfather Drosselmeyer’s (Morgan Freeman, Going in Style) annual holiday party, leads her to the coveted key—which promptly disappears into a strange and mysterious parallel world. It’s there that Clara encounters a soldier named Phillip (Jayden Fowora-Knight), a gang of mice and the regents who preside over three Realms: Land of Snowflakes, Land of Flowers and Land of Sweets. Clara and Phillip must brave the ominous Fourth Realm, home to the tyrant Mother Ginger (Helen Mirren, Winchester), to retrieve Clara’s key and hopefully return harmony to the unstable world.

Starring Keira Knightley as the Sugar Plum Fairy and featuring a special performance by Misty Copeland, Disney’s new holiday feature film The Nutcracker and the Four Realms is directed by Lasse Hallström and Joe Johnston and inspired by E.T.A. Hoffmann’s classic tale. The film is produced by Mark Gordon and Larry Franco, with Sara Smith and Lindy Goldstein serving as executive producers.

RELATED: Final Nutcracker and the Four Realms Trailer Promises Harrowing Take

Most famously adapted as a ballet by Tchaikovsky in the late 19th century, the Nutcracker tale originated as a short story titled The Nutcracker and the Mouse King by E.T.A. Hoffmann in 1816. In it, a young girl’s dolls come to life on Christmas Eve alongside a noble nutcracker, who protects her from a villainous army of mice.

The Nutcracker and the Four Realms will release in theaters on November 2.


The Nutcracker and the Four Realms
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Post Malone Drops Full Track From Spider-Verse Soundtrack

Post Malone drops full track from Spider-Verse soundtrack

Rapper-singer Post Malone (Wonderland) and Swae Lee have officially released their full track song titled “Sunflower” from the soundtrack of Sony’s forthcoming animated film Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse. This song marks Post and Lee’s second time working together since their collaboration on Post’s latest album “beerbongs & Bentleys”. The song also comes with a music video featuring new footage from the film, including a scene between an alternate version of Gwen and Miles Morales. The release date for the film’s soundtrack hasn’t yet been announced but the animated feature will swing into theaters on December 14. You can listen and watch to the Into the Spider-Verse music video below!

“Post and Swae have delivered a song that’s both heroic and emotional, which is exactly what a Spider-Man story needs. It’s anthemic, but also heartfelt — the perfect soundtrack for Miles to discover the Spider-Man inside himself,” Spring Aspers, Head of Music, Creative Affairs Worldwide for Sony Pictures Entertainment’s Motion Picture Group said in an interview with Variety.

RELATED: The New Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse Trailer is Here!

Phil Lord and Christopher Miller, the creative minds behind The LEGO Movie and 21 Jump Street, bring their unique talents to a fresh vision of a different Spider-Man Universe, with a groundbreaking visual style that’s the first of its kind. Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse introduces Brooklyn teen Miles Morales, and the limitless possibilities of the Spider-Verse, where more than one can wear the mask.

Shameik Moore, star of The Get Down and Dope, voices Miles Morales in the film. He is joined by Liev Schreiber as Kingpin, Mahershala Ali as Miles’ Uncle Aaron, Brian Tyree Henry as Miles’ father Jefferson,  Luna Lauren Velez as Miles’ mother Rio, Lily Tomlin as Aunt May, with Hailee Steinfeld as Spider-Gwen, Jake Johnson as Peter Parker along with Kimiko Glenn (Orange Is the New Black) as  SP//dr aka Peni Parker; comedian John Mulaney as Spider-Ham; and Nicolas Cage as Spider-Man Noir.

Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse is directed by Bob Persichetti, Peter Ramsey, and Rodney Rothman. The script was written by Phil Lord. The producers are Avi Arad, Amy Pascal, Phil Lord, Christopher Miller, and Christina Steinberg.

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 Susie Catches Madame Blanc's Attention in New Suspiria Clip

Susie catches Madame Blanc’s attention in new Suspiria clip

Amazon Studios has released a new clip for Luca Guadagnino’s forthcoming supernatural horror remake Suspiria, featuring Dakota Johnson’s Susie Bannion dancing for the first time at the Helena Markos Dance Company. In the video, her intense performance immediately catches the attention of Tilda Swinton’s Madame Blanc. Check out the video below!

RELATED: Hear Suspiria Soundtrack Sample From Radiohead’s Thom Yorke

In the film, a darkness swirls at the center of a world-renowned dance company, one that will engulf the troupe’s artistic director, an ambitious young dancer, and a grieving psychotherapist. Some will succumb to the nightmare. Others will finally wake up.

The cast includes Tilda Swinton (We Need to Talk About Kevin, Doctor Strange), Dakota Johnson (Fifty Shades of GreyHow To Be Single), Chloë Grace Moretz (Kick-AssThe Miseducation of Cameron Post), Mia Goth (A Cure for Wellness, Everest) and Jessica Harper of the original Suspiria.

RELATED: New Suspiria Trailer: Give Your Soul to the Dance

Call Me by Your Name director Luca Guadagnino steps behind the camera for the remake of Dario Argento’s 1977 classic which features a script by David Kajganich (A Bigger SplashThe Terror). The horror film will have its world premiere at 75th Venice International Film Festival.

It will officially debut in theaters on November 2.

Suspiria (2018)
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The post Susie Catches Madame Blanc’s Attention in New Suspiria Clip appeared first on ComingSoon.net.

Lisbeth Salander Explored in New The Girl in the Spider's Web Video

Who is Lisbeth Salander in New The Girl in the Spider’s Web vignette

Sony Pictures has released a new featurette for their upcoming action thriller film The Girl in the Spider’s Web, based on the fourth book in the Millennium series. The video features an interview from Emmy winning actress Claire Foy giving us an in-depth explanation about the film’s badass protagonist, Lisbeth Salander. Check out the video below!

Lisbeth Salander, the cult figure and title character of the acclaimed Millennium book series created by Stieg Larsson, will return to the screen in The Girl in the Spider’s Web, a first-time adaptation of the recent global bestseller written by David Lagercrantz. Golden Globe winner Claire Foy, the star of The Crown, will play the outcast vigilante defender under the direction of Fede Alvarez, the director of 2016’s breakout thriller Don’t Breathe. The screenplay adaptation is by Steven Knight and Fede Alvarez & Jay Basu.

RELATED: The Girl in the Spider’s Web Trailer is Here!

Joining Foy in the film are Sverrir Gudnason as Mikael Blomkvist, Lakeith Stanfield as Ed Needham, and Stephen Merchant as Frans Balder. Also in the cast are Sylvia Hoeks, Claes Bang, Christopher Convery, Synnøve Macody Lund, and Vicky Krieps.

The Girl in the Spider’s Web will be the first in the best-selling series to be produced into an English-language film in its initial adaptation. The previous books in the series have been adapted into Swedish-language films, and The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo was a remake of the Swedish film. It became a global hit for Columbia Pictures, taking in over $230 million worldwide.

The studio continues its development of the next book in the Millennium series, The Girl Who Takes an Eye for an Eye. Sony’s Columbia Pictures retains the rights to all future Millennium Series books. Their first Millennium adaptation, 2011’s The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo, was directed by David Fincher and starred Daniel Craig and Rooney Mara, grossing $232 million at the worldwide box office.

The Girl in the Spider’s Web will be released on November 9, 2018.

The Girl in the Spider's Web
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The post Lisbeth Salander Explored in New The Girl in the Spider’s Web Video appeared first on ComingSoon.net.

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  1. Read ‘Em And Weep
  2. What If?
  3. The Quill (ft. The Palmer Squares)
  4. The Good Guy




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Escape Room Trailer: Everyone is Dying to Play

Escape Room trailer & poster: Everyone is dying to play

Sony Pictures has released the official Escape Room trailer and poster for their upcoming horror movie hitting theaters on January 4, 2019. Check out the Escape Room trailer below, along with the full poster in the gallery!

Escape Room is a psychological thriller about six strangers who find themselves in circumstances beyond their control and must use their wits to find the clues or die.

The movie stars Taylor Russell (Lost in Space, Before I Fall), Logan Miller (Love, Simon, The Walking Dead), Deborah Ann Woll (Daredevil, The Defenders), Jay Ellis (Insecure, Top Gun Maverick), Tyler Labine (Voltron, New Amsterdam), Nik Dodani (Atypical, Murphy Brown), and Yorick van Wageningen (The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo, Papillon).

Escape Room was directed by Adam Robitel (Insidious: The Last Key, The Taking of Deborah Logan) from a screenplay by Bragi F. Schut (Season of the Witch) and Maria Melnik (American Gods). The movie was produced by Ori Marmur, Neal H. Moritz, and Donovan Roberts-Baxter.

Escape Room

The post Escape Room Trailer & Poster: Everyone is Dying to Play appeared first on ComingSoon.net.

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