If you need something to get you in the Halloween mood, you can’t get much better than 170 horror movies condensed into just under four minutes.
If you can name each and every one of them then you’re probably a bit too into the genre. Maybe you should go watch some romantic comedies or something?
This summer sees the release of The Amazing Spider-Man blockbuster – as I’m sure you’re aware. To celebrate the return of the famous comic book crime-fighter, Sony are giving people the chance to appear in their own Spider-Man adventure.
Fans are able to upload a photo of themselves, along with their friends, and edit this into the mural to create their own personalised Spider-Man poster. My Spidey-senses are tingling.
Every major film blockbuster needs a wailing baby. Fact. Where would the movie Titanic be without a crying baby interrupting the most famous piece of dialogue from it? Or for that matter, where would 300 be? Or Jerry Maguire and even Gandalf?
Yes, some classic movies are made infinitely more cry baby-tastic with the insertion of a crying baby. Waaaaaah! Waaaaaaaaaah!
Zombies, whatever! Nicole is bitten by her zombie boyfriend… Or is she? We follow as she descends into a waking nightmare that will end her life as she knows it. The next day she is walking to school with her boyfriend and he seems to be fine now and her wound has disappeared. Has she imagined the whole thing?
With a record breaking 220 shots in 2 days, at 6 locations with 27 zombie extras, ‘We Are What We Eat’ is the debut film of Sam Toller, a 16 year old North Londoner. Expect teenage angst, eviscerated intestines and the walking dead!
Pixar are masters of their craft. Fitting that a composer as talented as this guy would use samples from one of their movies to make a track.
Even if you’re not a fan of Up, this is well worth a listen.
Although I’ve not seen the TV series before, I’m pretty sure I’ve got the measure of the A-Team. A kitsch, cartoon-esque rendering of a band of rebellious soldiers who are both misunderstood and haplessly effective at aiding those in need.
Despite having not seen the 80s version, my judgement on the 2010 film was clear.
It is not a good one, and it’s plan does NOT ‘come together’.
As far as the depiction of family life goes, the film market is saturated with this topic of interest.
The Hollywood representation of suburban family decline in American Beauty, for example, could be seen as a definitive example of many films like it – excellent as it is.
Film makers have long wanted to pull back the veil on the flimsy facade of something with which we are all familiar. However, few directors manage the subtlety, beauty and sadness that the Martini brothers achieve with Lymelife.