Trailerfest: You were never really here, The other Side of Hope, Dave Chappelle: Equanimity, Lôi Báo, Phantom Thread, Star Wars: The Last Jedi

25.11.2017 Movies #Trailer

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Neue Trailer zum fantastisch aussehenden Thriller You were never really here mit Joaquin Phoenix, zur finnischen Refugee-Comedy The other Side of Hope, zum nächsten Dave-Chapelle-Special auf Netflix, zum vietnamesischen Actioner Lôi Báo, ein neuer Clip zu Paul Thomas Andersons Phantom Thread, sowie ein paar halbfrische Star Wars-Trailer mit ungefähr 2 neuen Bildern.

You were never really here

A missing teenage girl. A brutal and tormented enforcer on a rescue mission. Corrupt power and vengeance unleash a storm of violence that may lead to his awakening.

Newsbits:

  • And that was that ‘Justice League’ Projected to Lose Warner Bros. $50-100 Million: „And who knows how much digitally removing Henry Cavill’s Mission: Impossible mustache figured into that.“ Ouch.
  • Is Terry Gilliam’s THE MAN WHO KILLED DON QUIXOTE Almost Upon Us?: „Well, we’ve almost finished the cut. We’re just fiddling now, figuring out a few things here and there so it’s pretty much what it is. We’ve got still months of work to do on visual effects, sound, music. But as far as the tale, it’s pretty tight now and it’s surprisingly wonderful.“
  • This could be good ‘The Raid’s Gareth Evans Creates Gangland Drama For HBO’s Cinemax & Sky
  • Thats kinda sad actually, they got new camerawork and one can see it: “The Walking Dead” Hits 6-Year Ratings Low as Negan Storyline Continues to Lose Viewers: the most recent episode, titled “The Big Scary U,” brought the hit AMC series to a six-year ratings low, pulling in just 7.85 million viewers this past Sunday night. That’s the lowest number of viewers “The Walking Dead” has had since way back in 2011, when 6.89 million people tuned in for Season 2’s second to last episode.
  • John Landis Details ‘American Werewolf’ Sequel He Almost Made in 1991

    The movie was about the girl that the boys talk about at the beginning of [An American Werewolf in London], Debbie Klein. She gets a job in London as a literary agent and while she’s there, starts privately investigating the circumstances surrounding the deaths of Jack and David. The conceit was that during the time in the first film where Jenny goes to work and David is pacing around the apartment, he actually wrote Debbie Klein a letter. It was all to do with this big secret that David had never told Jack that he had a thing with her.”

    “She tracks down Dr Hirsch, who tells her that Alex now lives in Paris because she was so traumatized by what happened. She went back to the Slaughtered Lamb and everyone is still there! I think the only changes were a portrait of Charles and Diana where the five-pointed star used to be and darts arcade game instead of a board. It’s then when she speaks to Sgt McManus, the cop from the first movie who didn’t die, that she finds out that Jenny is still in London. She calls her and leaves an answer phone message, which we then reveal is being listened to by the skeletal corpses of Jack and David, watching TV in Alex’s apartment!“

    “The big surprise at the end was that Alex was the werewolf. It was pretty wild. The script had everybody in it from the first movie – including all the dead people!”

    So what happened? Polygram’s Michael Kuhn hated Landis’ script; “[he] was actually pretty insulting about it,” Landis recalls. And that was the end of that.

The other Side of Hope

A poker-playing restaurateur and former traveling salesman befriends a group of refugees that has recently arrived in Finland.

Dave Chappelle: Equanimity

Lôi Báo

There are no capes or tights or superheroes of any sort here. Nope. None of that. What there IS, however, is a man who has his head illegally transplanted on to someone else's body in an illegal and experiemental operation to save his own life and then gains a whole stack of skills and experience when the body turns out to belong to a highly trained killer. (Twitch)

Phantom Thread Sneak Preview Announcement

Amid the glamour of London in the 1950s, a renowned dressmaker named Reynolds Woodcock (Daniel Day-Lewis) and his sister Cyril (Lesley Manville) dress members of the royal family, film stars, heiresses, socialites, debutants and dames with the distinctive style of The House of Woodcock. Women come and go through Woodcock's life, providing the confirmed bachelor with inspiration and companionship, until he comes across a strong-willed young woman, Alma (Vicky Krieps), who soon becomes a fixture in his life as his muse and lover. Once controlled and planned, he finds his carefully tailored life disrupted by love.

The Insult

In today's Beirut, an insult blown out of proportions finds Toni, a Lebanese Christian, and Yasser, a Palestinian refugee, in court. From secret wounds to traumatic revelations, the media circus surrounding the case puts Lebanon through a social explosion, forcing Toni and Yasser to reconsider their lives and prejudices.

Star Wars