Tag Archives: Jeff Sneider
Michael Rowe, who plays Deadshot on the CW’s Arrow, stars in the indie crime drama alongside Matt Wells, Natalie Brown, Robert Joy, Andy Jones, Ben Cotton, Sofia Wells and veteran actor Stephen McHattie (Orphan Black).
The rising star said Ed Harris gave him some great acting advice at the Sundance labs, and that he’d love to work with The Lunchbox director Ritesh Batra.
The samurai poet of Hollywood Elsewhere joins me to discuss the box office prospects of Stephen King’s It and the merits of Richard Rushfield’s industry newsletter The Ankler.
The latest film from Aaron Katz (Land Ho!) concerns a heinous crime that tests the complex relationship between a tenacious personal assistant (Kirke) and her Hollywood starlet boss (Kravitz). As the assistant unravels the mystery, she must confront her own understanding of friendship, truth, and celebrity.
The studio will attempt to launch a comedy franchise with Will Ferrell and John C. Reilly’s Holmes and Watson, which was pushed back from Aug. 3, 2018 to Nov. 9, 2018.
The guys also talk about Chris Pratt’s Cowboy Ninja Viking and the Tom Holland-Daisy Ridley movie Chaos Walking, as well the new trailers for Darren Aronofsky’s mother! and the Robert Redford-Jane Fonda film Our Souls at Night.
They just don’t make movies like they used to. Seriously. 1992 isn’t generally regarded as a landmark year for cinema but you’d be wrong to dismiss it. The films are still very much part of the culture, starting with Quentin Tarantino’s directorial debut and A Few Good Men.
Young and Hungry star Jonathan Sadowski and The Flash actors Tom Cavanagh and Carlos Valdes are among the clients joining them at their new company.
The streaming service confirmed our July scoop about Tim Blake Nelson playing the title character, but it didn’t mention any additional members of the sure-to-be esteemed ensemble.
Bruce Dern, Matthias Schoenaerts, Judy Greer and Iain Armitage co-star in the film, which Ritesh Batra directed from a script by Scott Neustadter and Michael H. Weber, who adapted Kent Haruf’s 2015 novel.
Aronofsky’s latest directorial effort is a horror movie about some “new people and new ideas.” But enough from us. As the trailer says, “seeing is believing.” And it’s not kidding around!