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1 hour ago

Image inside So Lance Gross (of Tyler Perry fame) posted this a few hours ago.

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| By batmanwithprep - 1 hour ago


In Brightest Day

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12 hours ago

Video inside itsreal85: Nigga Turtles Episode 11

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| By Chiddy - 12 hours ago

"April, I didn't want it to come down to this, but fu*k it, we gon kill ya lil punk ass uncle"

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12 hours ago

Article inside Well Damn.. Channing Tatum is down with the Uncanny X-Men 4Life

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| By mumbosauce - 12 hours ago


Fret not, Gambit followers, as Channing Tatum has signed a deal to star in Gambit.

Contradicting rumors earlier this week that Tatum had walked away from a Gambit solo movie, the Magic Mike and 21 Jump Street actor will indeed bring Remy LeBeau to life as planned. According to The Hollywood Reporter, Tatum and movie studio 20th Century Fox really did hit a rough patch in negotiations earlier this week, but the two have seemed to work past it.

According to The ReporterÂ’s inside sources, the friction stemmed from FoxÂ’s extended expectations of Tatum. As they made Hugh JackmanÂ’s Wolverine a tentpole in the X-Men movie franchise, 20th Century Fox wanted Tatum to star as Gambit in several X-Universe films. Whether or not Tatum agreed to a multi-picture deal was not disclosed, however. Additionally, backend compensation also slowed negotiations down, though it is unclear at this time who was dissatisfied with the deal on the table.

But regardless of the two hangups Tatum and Fox hit, both parties must have reached a deal that satisfied both of their needs.

Directed by Rupert Wyat from a screenplay by Josh Zetumer, Gambit shuffles into theaters on October 8, 2016.

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13 hours ago

ZooLander 2 Trailer Leakagee!!!

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| By JewsusChrist - 13 hours ago

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13 hours ago

Video inside LeBron James Appears In The New Trailer For ‘Survivor’s Remorse’ Season 2

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| By Ham Rove - 13 hours ago

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24 hours ago

Article inside ‘Straight Outta Compton’ Reviews Are In, ’The Avengers’ Of Rap Biopics

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| By Steve - 24 hours ago


The first time I heard Eazy-E’s “Boyz-n-the-Hood” I felt like I was legitimately getting away with something. So much so that it wasn’t even a pleasurable experience – I felt that, at any second, I was about to get in some sort of “trouble.” (I put “trouble” in quotes because the kind of trouble I’d be getting into at the time, as a freshman in high school in the suburbs of Kansas City, is not the kind of trouble Eazy-E was rapping about – I just basically didn’t want my mom to yell at me.) It’s hard to describe now, but I had never heard anything like it. I remember asking my friend – who was a year older and had a driver’s license and a car and that song on a cassette tape – if we should be listening to this, in a You’re allowed to cuss in music? kind of way. You’re allowed to say THIS? Even to me, who knew nothing about anything, this seemed significant. (Soon after, my parents bought me D.J. Jazzy Jeff and The Fresh Prince’s album, He’s the DJ, I’m the Rapper.)

Watching Straight Outta Compton — the new biopic on N.W.A., directed by F. Gary Gray (probably best known for directing The Italian Job) – it feels like watching The Avengers of hip hop biopics. Every character – most of them being a very famous human being who usually doesn’t go by his given birth name – gets his own dramatic introduction, accompanied by on-screen text. Look, I get that I was the perfect age when Straight Outta Compton the album came out to fully be enamored with each and every player from that era, but good grief if I didn’t get excited every time someone new was introduced. (BTW, I’m writing this at a bar with wi-fi immediately after seeing the movie. Our server asked what I was writing about. I told her and she gave me an emotional monologue about how much she cried as a 12-year-old when Eazy-E died and how she can’t wait for this movie. I suspect this movie will do well.)

Do you remember in the song “Straight Outta Compton,” when Dr. Dre introduces Eazy-E, “Eazy is his name and the boy is coming…,” then, without a beat, Eazy-E dramatically yells, “Straight outta Compton!” to start his verse? The whole movie is kind of like that … dramatic introductions. If you are a person who doesn’t care about N.W.A, I can totally understand why this might be grating. (“And let me introduce you to another talented artist, his name is Iron Man, I think he’s going places.”) But I am someone who does enjoy N.W.A and I was enamored by it all.

The second biggest surprise for me was just how much time was covered. We meet Eazy-E (Jason Mitchell), Ice Cube (O’Shea Jackson, Jr., the son of Ice Cube who sometimes made me forget it wasn’t actually Ice Cube Sr.), Dr. Dre (Corey Hawkins), DJ Yella (Neil Brown, Jr.), MC Ren (Aldis Hodge) and (with help from) The D.O.C. (Marlon Yates, Jr.) as they all come together to form The Avengers N.W.A. But the movie doesn’t just focus on the recording of Straight Outta Compton, it moves on (and on, and on; it’s a very long movie, clocking in at almost two and a half hours) to Dr. Dre recording The Chronic, meeting Snoop Dogg, and even Eazy-E’s death. With so much time covered, each character gets a “here’s a bad thing I did” moment, but a good amount of the more unseemly things the core members of the group did aren’t ignored, but are also not explored in a meaningful way.

The biggest surprise for me was how much humor is in this movie. About half the lines O’Shea Jackson, Jr. delivers are hilarious – and intentionally so. There’s a scene early in the movie in which a record label is trying to sign N.W.A – Dr. Dre asks an executive from the label about their other clients. The executive responds that they represent the California Raisins, and what happens because of this becomes one of the funniest scenes I’ve seen in a movie this year. Paul Giamatti has a sort of weird role as the band’s manager, Jerry Heller, who’s often utilized for comedic relief but later becomes the guy everyone in the band hates for cheating them out of money. I love Giamatti, but I’m not sure this particular dynamic works, it probably should be one or the other, funny guy or villain. Since this is a true story, I’m going with the whole “cheating the band” angle. (It should be pointed out that between this, Love & Mercy, and Rock Of Ages, this is Giamatti’s third “evil music industry” character in three years. I’m just glad his character didn’t try to convince N.W.A to change their name to The Z-Boyeezz.)

Now, to nail home the Straight Outta Compton/superhero movie comparison further, the movie even has its own comic book villain, Suge Knight (R. Marcus Taylor), who looms over the entire movie. (If that werenÂ’t enough, the real Suge Knight wound up killing someone on the set of this very movie.) Suge Knight is the Thanos of Straight Outta Compton.

Again, Straight Outta Compton is not a short movie and it has a hard time sustaining its blistering momentum from the first half, but the first half is such a crowdpleaser, the film has earned enough goodwill to sustain itself through the end of a movie that, yes, drags at times. But, regardless, if you care about these people at all, Straight Outta Compton will make you happy. ItÂ’s just so great to see all of these people on screen.

And itÂ’s great to see Eazy-E again, so full of life. I just hope my mom doesnÂ’t find out. pton-review/2/


The ferocious rhymes of hip-hop icons N.W.A.’s controversial 1988 anthem “F–k tha Police” scarcely seem to have aged when they blast on to the soundtrack of “Straight Outta Compton,” echoing into a world where the abuse of black Americans at the hands of law-enforcement officials remains common headline news. But if “Compton” is undeniably of the moment, it’s also timeless in its depiction of how artists and writers transform the world around them into angry, profane, vibrant and singular personal expression. A conventional music-world biopic in outline, but intensely human and personal in its characterizations and attention to detail, director F. Gary Gray’s movie is a feast for hip-hop connoisseurs and novices alike as it charts the West Coast rap superstars’ meteoric rise, fractious in-fighting and discovery that the music business can be as savage as the inner-city streets. A very smart piece of counter-programming in a summer dominated by lily-white tentpole movies, Universal’s Aug. 14 opener should keep the studio clocking much dollars at the late-summer box office.

When it dropped in 1988, N.W.A.’s first studio album (from which the movie takes its title) shook the hip-hop world from its solid East Coast moorings with its button-pushing, madly rhythmic depictions of thug life in South L.A. — an ur-text for the subgenre that would become known as “gangsta rap,” though N.W.A.’s members themselves preferred the term “reality rap.” Along with Public Enemy’s “It Takes a Nation of Millions to Hold Us Back” (released the same year), “Compton” was the album that fully announced hip-hop as the rage-filled protest music of its era — a primal scream from under the boot of white authority, or what the critic Nelson George called “the full-blown sound of revolution.” The group’s charismatic 19-year-old rapper and lyricist O’Shea “Ice Cube” Jackson (played here by his real-life son, O’Shea Jr.) said he and his bandmates were merely “street reporters,” filing dispatches from the from the front lines of a resource-starved community engaged in trench warfare with the Daryl Gates-era LAPD. Everything about N.W.A. was confrontational, starting with their name (short for “Niggaz With Attitude”).

Gray’s panoramic film (running a densely packed two-and-a-half-hours) is the story of N.W.A., yes, but also of the city in those same years — a long-simmering discontent that finally erupted into the 1992 riots. But first we begin in 1986 with the DNA of N.W.A. — the friendship between Cube and aspiring DJ Andre “Dr. Dre” Young (Corey Hawkins), and their courtship of a neighborhood drug dealer, Eric “Eazy-E” Wright (Jason Mitchell), to funnel some of his illicit funds into a record label (appropriately dubbed Ruthless) for burgeoning West Coast hip-hop acts. And it’s Wright (brilliantly played by Mitchell, the biggest revelation among the young actors) who emerges as “Compton’s” most compellingly complex character, a hip-hop Napoleon whose small stature and high-pitched voice mask a shrewd business acumen.

Even when Gray (who made his feature debut directing the real Ice Cube in the stoner-slacker classic “Friday”) puts “Compton” through the somewhat familiar biopic paces, he brings a richness of observation to the table that transcends cliche. (The exhaustively researched screenplay is credited to Jonathan Herman and Andrea Berloff, from a story by S. Leigh Savidge, Alan Wenkus and Berloff.) The live performance and recording scenes have the same loose, semi-improvised feel of the ones in the recent Beach Boys drama “Love & Mercy,” especially when Eazy steps up to a mic for the very first time to lay down his hit single “Boyz-n-the-Hood,” and Cube performs an early version of “Gangsta Gangsta” at a nightclub where slow-jam R&B is the house style.

These early brushes with fame bring the N.W.A. boys into the orbit of Jerry Heller (Paul Giamatti, sporting a swooping gray toupee), a veteran rock manager who pledges to lead his new clients into the lap of white music-biz respectability. But while Heller may be the prototypical wolf in Jewish cowboy couture, “Straight Outta Compton” is loath to pass rash judgments on its characters, whose motivations Gray and the writers strive to understand even when their actions verge on the monstrous. (The only unqualified monster here is the bodyguard-turned-mogul Marion “Suge” Knight, played with terrifying force of presence by R. Marcos Taylor.)

“Compton” doesn’t make the N.W.A. members themselves into paragons of virtue, even as it suggests that much of their swagger and braggadocio were more performance than reality — as well as necessary defense mechanisms on streets where real gangbangers posed a serious threat and where the police made little distinction between one type of young black man and another. Gray plunges us into that pressure-cooker atmosphere repeatedly, including one scene — depicted here as the inspiration for “F–k tha Police” — that can’t help but send a chill through the theater in light of the recent events in Ferguson and other black communities: While taking a break from the “Compton” recording sessions, the rappers are descended on by a swarm of Torrance cops who humiliatingly shake them down while disparaging the very existence of hip-hop.

Gray casts a wider net in the film’s second half, as friction among the three N.W.A. principals (over money, natch) sends them spinning off into their own orbits, Cube with movie projects and a platinum solo career, Dre as a prolific producer who — in and out of tumultuous partnership with Knight — helps to foster a new generation of hip-hop talent (including Snoop Dogg, Tupac and Eminem). The former friends turn rivals, trading barbed insults on their albums and occasional fisticuffs in public. Then L.A. burns, and out of the ashes, a relaxing of tensions — and hope of an N.W.A. reunion — begins to take hold. But even as the film broadens its scope, Gray’s direction remains sharp and vibrant, giving us a “Rashomon”-style sense of how post-N.W.A. life looked from each character’s perspective, and reaching unexpected depths of emotional power as Wright starts to succumb to the AIDS-related complications that would cut his life short, at age 31, in 1995.

The movie has been made in high but never overindulgent style, with Matthew Libatique’s richly textured widescreen camerawork deliberately avoiding shopworn images of South Central life while evoking a vivid sense of place, and the editing of Billy Fox and Michael Tronick keeping the complex narrative moving smoothly from beat to beat. The encyclopedic soundtrack — ranging across the N.W.A. catalog, its members solo ventures, their old-school R&B influences, and the top-40 pop hip-hop would displace as the dominant sound of the era — has been assembled with similarly meticulous care. ew-1201553979/

"Straight Outta Compton" opens in theaters August 14, 2015.

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1 day ago

Video inside New ‘Peanuts Movie’ TV Spot Celebrates Franklin Day

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| By batmanwithprep - 1 day ago

Charlie Brown, Snoopy, and their friends will headline their own film in 2015, appropriately titled The Peanuts Movie. The animated feature was co-written by Peanuts comic strip creator Charles SchulzÂ’ son and grandson, Craig and Bryan Schulz (respectively), as well as the relative newcomer Cornelius Uliano. Thus far, the involvement of the Schulz clan seems to have helped the project with remaining true to the spirit of its source comics (and their previous TV/film adaptations), judging by the Peanuts Movie footage unveiled to date.

Charles SchulzÂ’ Peanuts comics were characterized by their rich humanism; this was further reflected by SchulzÂ’ decision to incorporate a black character named Franklin Armstrong into the comic stripÂ’s ensemble of characters, during the late 1960s. 20th Century Fox has unveiled a new Peanuts Movie TV spot (complete with some previously-unreleased footage) that focuses on Franklin in the film (voiced by Austin & Alley cast member Mar Mar), to commemorate the anniversary of his newspaper debut.

Franklin, who is officially described as “Charlie Brown’s good friend and confidant, and the only one who never has an unkind word about our hapless hero, or anyone else for that matter” in The Peanuts Movie, was suggested to Charles Schulz by the Los Angeles-based high school teacher named Harriet Glickman to reflect the importance of desegregation, not too long after civil rights icon Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated. Schulz agreed and Franklin first showed up in the Peanuts comic strip that was published on July 31st, 1968.

That Peanuts comic panel can be seen in the background of the Peanuts Movie Franklin poster, featured below:

The Peanuts Movie opens in U.S. theaters on November 6th, 2015.

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1 day ago

Double Toasted MI5 review: "Somewhere Jackie Chan is saying, yeah that's cute"

2 people viewing this

| By Doc Logical - 1 day ago

Someone get that Jackie Chan smiley. .

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1 day ago

the new ryan seacrest tv show flops even worse than tidal flopped

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| By messy marv stan - 1 day ago

even boxden legend justin bieber couldnt save the show

http://www.hollywoodrepor... -at-fox-812151

The Ryan Seacrest-hosted series has been pulled after just two episodes.

Knock Knock Live is no longer.

Two weeks into the unscripted series’ ill-fated run, Fox has opted to pull the plug. The Ryan Seacrest-hosted wish-fulfillment series bowed to a 0.6 rating and 1.75 million viewers July 21 — one of the network’s lowest series debuts ever. Week two, which included a Justin Bieber cameo, scored a 0.5 in the coveted demo, with an even-more-dismal 1.6 million total viewers.

Working against the series, which hailed from previous Seacrest collaborators Dick Clark Productions and Simon Fuller's XIX Entertainment: a lack of circulation for Fox’s low-rated summer schedule and a time-slot rival in NBC reality juggernaut America’s Got Talent. To be sure, Fox’s other unscripted additions — Bullseye, Boom!, Are You Smarter Than a 5th Grader? and Home Free — have failed to break out as well.

Seacrest, Fuller, Michael Herwick, Allen Shapiro, Mike Mahan, Mark Bracco, Stijn Bakkers and Nicolle Yaron served as executive producers on Knock Knock Live, which seemed to fit squarely into Fox TV Group chairmen Dana Walden and Gary Newman's stated plan to shift Fox's reality brand toward more aspirational fare. The pair recently renewed MasterChef and announced in May that the forthcoming season of American Idol will be its last.

In place of Knock Knock, an hourlong The Last Man on Earth repeat will air next Tuesday. Subsequent weeks will see replays of Brooklyn Nine-Nine and Last Man.

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1 day ago

Article inside First Fantastic Four Movie Review

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| By mumbosauce - 1 day ago


After 8 years of waiting for another Fantastic Four movie, the reboot directed by Josh Trank (Chronicle) was something that no fan ever admitted into seeing due to the nature of how the movies cast, direction and possibly script is being mishandled by the long hated movie studio 20th Century Fox. It wasn't till back in Febuary where I was lucky enough to actually withness the movie first hand with my wife and son as a special sneak peek.


So what is the good behind this movie? Does it exist, do these characters have good moments? And the answer is simply YES. Lets start with the beginning, for those of you who believe Reed is a grocery store clerk, he isn't. You actually do not know anything about his occupation other than he is brilliant and has built genius inventions that caught the eye of the Baxter Instituition. While working on teleportation in the beginning of the movie with young Reed & Ben doing the experiment you see in trailers, it turns out that same invention is what Reed has always achieved in life was crossing over to another dimension, pretty much being the next Neil Armstrong, or Christopher Coloumbus minus the rape and slaughtering.

The picture I have to the left is when he is actually invited to go to the Baxter Institute. Before this moment you are introduced to a lot of their personalities, when I mean personalities I mean the four in general. While every character may look different from their comic book counterpart, they're likeable but also have this certain chemistry and bond that was sorely lacking in the Tim Story movie. It gives you this vibe of not to actually feel like "HOLY sh*t, I GOT COOL SUPERPOWERS" but "HOLY sh*t, WHAT THE HELL IS HAPPENING TO ME!?!?" vibe instead. They all feel like these powers are truly sicknesses, where as in the Tim Story movie their feelings towards are explained in one sentence by Reed once or twice and never mentioned again. Hell its even implied Reed wanted to be a superhero. Here, there is none of that till the third act of the movie.

While a lot of that is going on, you of course are going to have the one person who does not believe in the project at all, cut to Harvey Elder who is the CIA liason of the project. While he does play an as*hole, you don't get that hint of villany that is present with the character in the comics. Although he does mention an island (Easter Egg?), anywho, you have him who does not agree with what has happened and pins the blame all on Franklin Storm. Another great actor in this movie who believes in the four. All of them do a good job at the script that was presented to them but what about Doom?

As for Doom, he wasn't a terribly written character, but they could of done a lot better. Is he as terrible as the past two movies? Absoulutely not, in fact of being obvious exact opposite he really is a big threat to the Four. As for his plan, his plan is to obtain all knowledge of other universe and dimensions, which is why he looks the way he is. The Negative Zone has not only changed the way he looks but has made him a freak of nature. While the route does fit the movie, it just feels very bland to have what caused the F4 to get their powers have it happen to Doom. While of course written better, it still makes little to no sense to have that idea ingrained in audiences head that he too was part of the accident.

What I can say though that a lot of the action and special effects truly hold up. Well......somewhat. You have to remember, watching this through a rough cut is kind of hard to review what is seen and what is not seen. The Thing at times was of course not finished and some parts he looked almost done. Doom did not have the green outlines on his body and The Human Torch didn't look as intricate as he does in trailers right now. Even the score with some of it using Ottmans classic and the theme song sounding like something from Danny Elfman. So I'll skip to the bad, is there any bad? To all you Marvel Studios fans, YES.


Now what is the bad in this movie? So far it seems I am praising it right? Well some moments do seem a bit forced, especially the third act. For some reason, like in the past two F4 movies, the third act seems nothing more but the same old bullsh*t. Villain arises, villain almost kills the four and the four actually stand up and defeat. Sure I did a plotline of the first movies final battle, but this final battle is a mixture of the first two movies final battle. Minus of course the Super-Skrull moment, but it has those moments from both those movies. Not to mention how what the experiment they have created is nothing more than what marks the end of the world as well.

What I can say about it as well, is that it does end quick as well. It does run at 2 hours, but for some reason I feel as if I didn't really learn that much. Of course you can argue the movie is different from the last two in many ways, but sometimes it sort of does feel the same except it has a much more tragic feel to it. It not only feels contrived but it also feels some what weak to add an origin story all together. Which is why pacing is sometimes an issue in this movie, everything happens a little to fast like the original film. I know you do need to have that in a superhero movie nowadays, but their character moments are often clouded because it rushes to the big moments. Its sad because a lot of the big moments, could be the characters. Instead we are hurrying to the training, hurry to the battle of Doom, hurry lets show some end of the world escapades again. It's sad because a lot of the big moments is how hard they tried to work with these characters while also trying to respect who they were by building their origin.


The movie is not even close to being horrible. In fact, it really is on borderline of really good and great. The biggest achievement of this movie is them trying to create characters that you care about, and that was the biggest goal of this movie. It wasn't to execute the direction, but to make sure these characters can be likable to audiences. Now of course, a lot of Marvel fanboys will hope and pray it fails but if you do keep an open mind it is an intriguing vision of the Fantastic Four that not only gives you a movie with good action and heart, but it for sure does not feel like a tragic drama at all.

For people who actually considered giving this movie a chance, I trust you do so. I know it isn't like the comics, or hell even the Ultimates even; but it does something truly unique for superhero movies. I don't believe it sent it back, but it honestly sent it forward into possibilities for other superheroes movies.


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1 day ago

Video inside top 10 dc animated moments

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| By Jaysin_305 - 1 day ago

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1 day ago

Elders React to Batman v Superman trailer

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| By 2113 - 1 day ago

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1 day ago

GOAT Black Sitcom (Poll)

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| By Dave24 - 1 day ago

Vote on what show you think is the GOAT black sitcom.

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2 days ago

DEADPOOL Red Band Trailer To Debut On CONAN

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| By Scallinno - 2 days ago

TBS' late night show Conan has revealed that it will be premiering the "red band" trailer for 20th Century Fox's Deadpool on August 4. That night's broadcast will also feature Deadpool's Ryan Reynolds as a guest.

"Ryan Reynolds debuts the new redband trailer for Deadpool," says the show's website. "We're filling up his dressing room with chimichangas in anticipation."

A non "red band" trailer will debut with Fantastic Four, which hits theaters August 7.

Deadpool is scheduled to open February 12, 2016. -on-conan.html

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2 days ago

RUMOR: Jena Malone Set To Play Iconic DC Hero In "Batman v Superman"

4 people viewing this

| By Scallinno - 2 days ago

Between Superman, Batman, Wonder Woman, Aquaman and Lex Luthor, Zack Snyder's incoming film "Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice" is already chock full of appearances by the denizens of the DC Comics Universe. But if a new rumor is to be believed, the film will add one more caped crusader to its lineup.

Latino Review is reporting that actress Jena Malone will play the part of Barbara Gordon in "Batman v Superman." The actress has been rumored to be a part of the production for months, but the closest to any real info that's arrived on that front have been reports in the Hollywood trades with no official confirmation from the actress or Warner Bros.

Malone previously appeared in Snyder's "Suckerpunch" and has recently played a part in another big action franchise with a role in the "Hunger Games" series. If she is in fact playing Barbara Gordon, there's no word as to whether she'll suit up in the film as Batgirl or not, but it would be the first time the iconic role originated by Yvonne Craig has been played in live action since the short-lived "Birds of Prey" TV series in 2002 (aside from an unnamed cameo in Christopher Nolan's "The Dark Knight").

"Batman v Superman" arrives March 25, 2016. Who knows how many more superheroes might get added between now and then?

http://www.comicbookresou... man-v-superman

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2 days ago

Wonder Woman, Justice League Shoot Dates Revealed

4 people viewing this

| By Scallinno - 2 days ago

The shooting dates for both Wonder Woman and Justice League: Part One have been revealed.

According to the latest issue of Empire (via, filming for Wonder Woman will commence this fall, while the Justice League movie will start shooting in the spring of next year.

The quote from Empire's story follows: "Logistically it is staggering. As Batman v Superman gains its coat of special effects, and the various stages of editing, scoring, grading and sound mixing are completed, [producer] Deborah Snyder, along with [producer Charles] Roven, is watching over a sandbox that stretches around the world. [Director Patty] Jenkins is in London prepping Wonder Woman, which will shoot there this autumn. Suicide Squad, already well underway in Toronto under the earthy gaze of [director David] Ayer, will shoot through to September. 'I do watch the dailies,' she promises, enthusing about the film's 'street quality.' They are already doing soft prep for the Justice League, which will begin shooting in the spring, and overseeing the script for Aquaman, which James Wan will direct."

Suffice it to say, the folks over at Warner Bros. have quite the busy schedule.

Earlier this week, we learned that Chris Pine will play opposite Gal Gadot as Steve Trevor in Wonder Woman, which is expected to hit theaters on June 23, 2017. Meanwhile, Justice League: Part One is scheduled for release later that year on November 12. paign=Blogroll

Read 14 comments »

3 days ago

‘Black Mass’ Trailer: The FBI Lets Johnny Depp Become a Boston Crime Kingpin

4 people viewing this

| By Ms Ambitious - 3 days ago

Posted on Thursday, July 30th, 2015 by Ethan Anderton
Black Mass trailer

If you haven’t been impressed with the work Johnny Depp has been putting out over the past decade, with disappointments like Mortdecai, The Tourist, Dark Shadows, The Lone Ranger, Transcendence, and tired Pirates of the Caribbean sequels, it looks like Black Mass might restore your faith in the actor.

A new trailer for the crime thriller from Crazy Heart and Out of the Furnace director Scott Cooper has just surfaced showing off more of what appears to be an Oscar-worthy performance from Johnny Depp as the infamous Boston gangster Whitey Bulger, who was given free criminal reign thanks to his brother (Benedict Cumberbatch) being situated at the FBI. ass-trailer-3/

Read 60 comments »

3 days ago

America's Best Dance Crew - Kinjaz FTW :success:

2 people viewing this

| By nxtiq - 3 days ago

Son...these Asian niggas killed this sh*t. One of them is a former Jabbawockee too.

Read 27 comments »

3 days ago

Video inside Black Mass trailer 3

2 people viewing this

| By Doc Logical - 3 days ago

I smell golden globe nomination for depp.

Cumberbatch can't fail, .

People don't understand just what marvel did with that casting choice. .

This fu*king cast, .

Read 2 comments »

3 days ago

Video inside First ‘Unauthorized Full House Story’ Clip Revealed

4 people viewing this

| By Ms Ambitious - 3 days ago

Read 9 comments »

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