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Neue Trailer und ein TV-Spot zu Star Wars – Rogue One, der Nick Cave-Doku zu seinem neuen Album One More Time With Feeling, Bryan Cranston jagd Escobar in The Infiltrator, ein Grandmaster Flash-Featurette zu Baz Luhrmanns HipHop/Punk-70s-Serie The Get Down, einer neuen Verfilmung meines Lieblingsmärchens Das Kalte Herz, ein neuer Trailer zu Disney Realfilmversion von Petes Dragon (dt. Elliot, das Schmunzelmonster) und zur Doku über die japanische Indiegames-Szene Branching Paths.
Filmed in black-and-white and color, and in both 3D and 2D, "One More Time With Feeling" sees Andrew Dominik take a look at the production of an album taking place after Cave tragically lost his son in a horrible accident. "One More Time With Feeling" will be released in more than 650 cinemas around the world by Picturehouse Entertainment on September 8th, with "The Skeleton Tree" arriving the next day.
Amidst the lavish excess of the 1980s, Robert Musella became a pivotal player for drug lords cleaning their dirty cash. He traded on mob connections, to become the confidant to scores of the international underworld and the bankers who enabled them.
However, Robert Musella was, in fact, the undercover persona of Special Agent Robert Mazur: a US customs official who went further than any before him. Laying his life on the line, he infiltrated the globe’s largest cartels and discovered just how deep into society their influence extended. Welcomed into an inner-circle of violence and corruption, Mazur found himself in the tight embrace of those he had promised to take down.
Based on the true story of a fearless undercover agent, THE INFILTRATOR is a heart-stopping account of one of history’s most elaborate stings. The operation reeled in key players in a chain stretching all the way to Escobar. Their arrests would lead to the collapse of the Bank of Credit and Commerce International and shake the black economy to its core.
"Flash, he doesn't play games." Hip hop pioneer Grandmaster Flash and his on-screen counterpart Mamoudou Athie go behind the scenes of Baz Luhrmann's The Get Down.
The Get Down is a mythic saga of how New York at the brink of bankruptcy gave birth to a new art form. Set in New York in 1977, this music-driven drama series chronicles the rise of hip-hop and the last days of disco -– told through the lives, music, art and dance of the South Bronx kids who would change the world forever.
Neuverfilmung mit Frederick Lau („Victoria“), Moritz Bleibtreu („Lola rennt“), Milan Peschel („Der Nanny“), Henriette Confurius („Die geliebten Schwestern“), David Schütter („Cro – Unsere Zeit ist jetzt“), André M. Hennicke („“), Sebastian Blomberg („Der Staat gegen Fritz Bauer“), Jule Böwe („Russendisko“), Lars Rudolph („Er ist wieder da“), Roeland Wiesnekker („3096 Tage“) u.v.a.
Der mittellose Peter sucht aus Liebe zur schönen Lisbeth einen Weg, um reich zu werden. In seiner Verzweiflung lässt er sich auf einen Pakt mit dem diabolischen Holländer-Michel ein, der ihm anstelle des Herzens einen Stein in die Brust setzt. Befreit von jeglichem Mitgefühl gelangt Peter zu Reichtum und Ansehen. Doch Lisbeth erkennt ihren einst so gutmütigen Peter in dem skrupellosen Geschäftsmann nicht mehr wieder und stellt sich gegen ihn. Um Lisbeth zurückzugewinnen, muss Peter um sein Herz kämpfen.
For years, old wood carver Mr. Meacham (Robert Redford) has delighted local children with his tales of the fierce dragon that resides deep in the woods of the Pacific Northwest. To his daughter, Grace (Bryce Dallas Howard), who works as a forest ranger, these stories are little more than tall tales…until she meets Pete (Oakes Fegley). Pete is a mysterious 10-year-old with no family and no home who claims to live in the woods with a giant, green dragon named Elliott. And from Pete’s descriptions, Elliot seems remarkably similar to the dragon from Mr. Meacham’s stories. With the help of Natalie (Oona Laurence), an 11-year-old girl whose father Jack (Wes Bentley) owns the local lumber mill, Grace sets out to determine where Pete came from, where he belongs, and the truth about this dragon.
The Japanese video game industry lead the world in creativity and innovation from the 1980's to the mid-2000's, but in recent years Japanese studios had been unable to keep up with advancements in technology, and many have shifted focus away from risky projects and unique gaming experiences. All around the world, many players long to play games like those that inspired and excited them in their childhood. For industry veterans and young talents who aspire to the pursuit of originality and creative freedom, going independent is the answer.
Japan has a history of independent creators building lively communities, even within industries where large media companies rule. Comic Market, and events like it attract more than 1 million attendees yearly. For the last several years, the Japanese game industry has begun to recognize the power of independent creators and the momentum of the fledgling scene, and in 2013, the Tokyo Game Show created a pavilion to feature indie creators for the first time in its history.
Will this be the beginning of a new movement? With this question, we began our two-year journey through Japan’s Indie scene. Branching Paths is a mosaic of the developers, publishers and people who gravitate to indie games in Japan.