BREAKING MOVIE NEWS
Out of all of his earlier films, which ones do you think James Franco would have the worst problem with? After some recent remarks, we've got enough information to speculate the answer to that question - and speculate we will.
Some movies sound so insane yet brilliant that we don’t have to see a single frame of the project to tell that it’s destined for greatness. James Franco’s upcoming project Zola falls into this category.
When you make a stoner comedy you will, at some point, need to film your characters smoking something. It goes with the territory. So what do you do when you need weed but can't actually use it on set?
James Franco's The Disaster Artist, about the production of the cult classic The Room, already has an incredible cast, but they just added a recent Oscar nominee to the party.
Writer/director/actor Tim Blake Nelson admitted to us that he drew a large amount of inspiration from James Franco while working on his latest film, the ensemble drama Anesthesia.
The 2003 film The Room is viewed by many to be one of the worst movies that has ever been created. The movie about that movie, however, may turn out to be fantastic.
James Franco is already an actor, writer, director, poet, and former Oscar host, and now he's trying his hand at film criticism. And, as you probably guessed, these are not your average movie reviews.
Bryan Cranston and James Franco are teaming together for mainstream comedy Why Him?, which is being overseen by frequent Ben Stiller collaborator, John Hamburg.
Park Sang-hak went to desperate measures to get The Interview into North Korea, as he tried to drive trucks filled with DVDs into the country. Unfortunately, he failed miserably.
Harmony Korine's next film The Trap has assembled an all-star cast in the shape of Idris Elba, Robert Pattinson, James Franco and Al Pacino.
The Interview has had a heck of a ride from the outset with its theater release threatened with 9/11-style attacks through the infamous Sony hacks, which later saw the film's release suppressed through its smaller SVOD distribution path. Now, thanks to some dedicated protestors, the film will expand its release with a very bizarre release in North Korea.
Have you ever seen Will Ferrell really flip his shit? Well, actually, he did that a little bit of that in Old School. And in Anchorman. And in Zoolander. And Elf. So, in most of his films there’s at least one major freakout moment. His latest one in the upcoming movie Zeroville might take the cake, though.
The controversy surrounding The Interview has been one of the most highly tracked in recent memory. But, as pointed out by Tina Fey and Amy Poehler in their 2015 Golden Globes opener, the controversy was more interesting than the movie. The film has received a ton of harsh criticism in America by reviewers, but what do the people of North Korea think about The interview?
An editor who worked on the comedy has now said in an interview about The Interview that one significant scene was toned down, though it was a creative choice, and not one mandated by the studio
The Interview is about to get an even wider aperture. Sony has reached agreements with many big U.S. cable and satellite providers to distribute the film via pay-per-view and video-on-demand services.
People across Asia have been downloading and watching The Interview in their thousands. And I think we all know why.
As we get closer and closer to the movie’s initial Christmas Day release date, we are finding out about more and more ways that you might be able to watch the controversial comedy… starting as early as TODAY!
What we don’t know, yet, if this is just a slight trickle of theaters, or if a floodgate of supporting locations are suddenly about to be announced. Obviously, people are chomping at the bit to be able to see Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg’s The Interview, for various reasons.
Sony had a tough decision to make after the infamous hackers demanded they bury the Seth Rogen-James Franco comedy The Interview as deep into their archives as they could: either release the film and potentially risk the safety of many, or cancel its release until further measures are taken. As we all know, the studio went with the latter, and at least some Americans agreed with the choice.
This has to be our retaliation, right? There’s no other explanation as to North Korea suddenly being offline other than the fact that President Obama told his top tech geeks to unplug the hostile nation while he was vacationing in Hawaii with his family.