BREAKING MOVIE NEWS
Just before Fall TV premieres, we often get a bunch of DVD and Blu-ray releases for TV dramas and comedies. As such, itís not surprising that there are a ton of TV releases coming out this month.
As San Diego Comic-Con rolled on, the cosplayers came out in full force. Part of the fun of walking the floor comes with running into life-size versions of the characters that we love from the screen and the page.
Both Charlize Theron and Tom Hardy were both quite stressed out during the production of George Miller's Mad Max: Fury Road, with the environment and isolation both taking its toll on the two actors. As bad as it was, however, they actually left the set on good terms - partially in thanks to a self-portrait that Hardy painted and gave to his co-star as a wrap gift.
Iím sure we all have our issues with the Academy, whether itís how seemingly deserving films and directors get snubbed or how motion capture isnít a recognized Oscar category. But Jack Gill has been fighting for years to get his fellow stuntmen the recognition they deserve from the Academy, and now he has more backing from high-profile celebrities than ever before.
The CinemaBlend staff saw a lot of movies during the first six months of 2015, and we tracked all of our scores to come up with a collective average of the 10 best movies that have reached theaters.
We all know how tough it is to meet people. Sometimes however, you meet people in the last place you expect, like the middle of an apocalyptic wasteland surrounded by murderous zealots trying to kill you.
If you loved Mad Max: Fury Road, Turbo Kid is a perfect companion piece and the movie you need to watch next.
If you've been wondering what Mad Max: Fury Road would look like if it had been produced in the 1980s, it might have looked something like this.
Tom Hardy doesn't think Mad Max: Fury Road is a feminist movie, and he isn't afraid to tell you.
The theatrical version of Mad Max: Fury Road is absolutely stunning. Each frame is an even more beautiful piece of art than the last. What might surprise you, however, is that this version isn't actually writer/director George Miller's favorite cut of the film.
It turns out Patton Oswalt was originally in Mad Max: Fury Road. Check out his deleted scene for yourself.
There was certainly no shortage of noteworthy bells and whistles looking to grab your attention in Mad Max: Fury Road. However, central to all of that was the group of rescued women who were unwillingly betrothed to the filmís creepy villain. It seems that the bond shared by their characters was mirrored in a real life friendship that the group chose to venerate with a tattoo.
Bad opening weekend aside, Mad Max Fury Road did manage to blow away its audience. Besides the insane action, the film also seems to have provoked an intriguing theory about the nature of its protagonist. Of course, we know that Tom Hardy replaced Mel Gibson in the role of Mad Max, but could it be the case that Hardyís character, himself was also a replacement for Max?
Had several crucial circumstances gone differently, the late Heath Ledger could have been the Mad Max that hit movie screens last weekend, not Tom Hardy.
Mad Max: Fury Road put the Fast in the Furious, even more so than Furious Seven. If you want to get the inside scoop on how stunt coordinator Guy Norris pulled off this epic, death-defying sequence, get the details from the man himself.
We waited a long time for Mad Max: Fury Road, but George Miller is already teasing the film in the series, even revealing its title.
While Mad Max: Fury Road really stands on its own as a single tale from the post-apocalyptic wasteland, that doesn't mean that that co-writer/director George Miller didn't pepper the film with references to his three other titles in the series. And now all those fun Easter Eggs have been packaged together into this fun new video:
After a long-delayed production, Mad Max: Fury Road finally made its way into theaters this past weekend, and shocked audiences around the globe. After some mild early box office estimates, the film has managed to succeed thanks to extremely positive buzz, and has so far been performing well. But does this mean that we could soon see a sequel?
It's not unusual for a sequel to better than its predecessor, though more often it tends to be the case that it does worse. But for a sequel to make more in its opening weekend than the original did in its entire run. There's a rare box office feat.
Max may be mad, but, at least for the time being, heís getting his ass handed to him by a bunch of young a cappella singers.