BREAKING MOVIE NEWS
Set to play Eric Draven, a role originated by the late Brandon Lee in the 1994 original, Evans has been asked what audiences should expect from this resurrected reboot. One thing he promised was that Lee's beloved final film would be respected and unsullied.
Word that Reedus is being discussed for the project suggest that the wheels are turning once again, which can give Crow fans hope … or trepidation, if they just want the characters left alone.
Gutierrez says the film will begin prepping in October, and they hope for a production start in the early months of 2014. I’m more excited about it now than I’ve ever been, but I still have my reservations.
Relativity has brought in James O'Barr, who created the graphic novel from which the franchise is inspired, to play consultant on this production. O'Barr will begin stumping for this new Crow at San Diego Comic Con in two weeks. There, he and The Crow reboot's director F. Javier Gutierrez will make an appearance to appeal to fans.
Relativity Media are in negotiations for the very much alive and well Luke Evans to play the titular character in the upcoming Crow remake, which has secured Spanish director F. Javier Gutiérrez to helm. Deadline reports they are even shifting their production and release schedule around in order to keep Evans.
The most exciting thing we've ever heard about the long in-development The Crow reboot arrived just a little more than a week ago when it was revealed that The Avengers' Tom Hiddleston had been having discussions about playing the title role. So naturally it turns out that those reports may have been overblown.
Tom Hiddleston, who wowed both critics and audiences playing Loki in both Kenneth Branagh's Thor and Joss Whedon's The Avengers, is now in talks to play the new Eric Draven in The Crow.
Wigutow and Gutierrez are reportedly still attached to the project, but there's no guess as to when it might actually roll into production. As a fan of the original, I admit, never would be too soon for me.
When it was reported yesterday that Relativity Media and The Weinstein Company had settled their lawsuit regarding a remake of The Crow, I surmised that it wouldn't take long before the project started taking steps forward and preparing for pre-production. When I said that I assumed that the companies would want to take a few days and look at all of the details before making any actual deals.
We're going to have to hop in the ol' Wayback Machine for this one. In April of last year, the Weinstein Company filed a lawsuit against Relativity Media over to the latter studio's plans to put together a remake of Alex Proyas 1994 comic book adaptation The Crow. According to statements made by Weinstein representation, distribution rights for the franchise were still owned by Harvey and Bob and Relativity didn't have the legal ability to put the project into development.
There's a distinct possibility that we may be able to go a few more years before a remake of Alex Proyas' The Crow goes into production. In the past few months it has been revealed that Bradley Cooper, who was set to star, and Juan Carlos Fresnadillo, who was set to direct, have both decided to walk away from the project, which was scheduled to start filming early next year.
If you were one of the people that hoped and prayed that the remake of Alex Proyas' The Crow would slowly fall apart, I have some really awesome news for you. While it began back in August when Bradley Cooper decided to bail on the project to go work with Proyas on Paradise Lost (a fun bit of irony) now it seems as though the project has lost its director as well.
I must say that I do find it funny that Bradley Cooper would decide that he would rather work with Alex Proyas than star in a remake of one of Proyas' best movies. Unfortunately I still think they're looking in the wrong direction if they think that Wahlberg or Tatum would make proper replacements.
While I'm fully aware that there are more than a couple people who disagree, the Zack Snyder-directed adaptation of Watchmen isn't a bad movie. For years the Alan Moore comic was perceived as unfilmable and the truth is that writer Alex Tse not only did a good job structuring the incredibly complex plot, but did it in a way that always respected the source material.
News out of the Cannes Film Festival said Ed Pressman is pressing forward on his Crow remake. The producer said 28 Weeks Later director Juan Carlos Fresnadillo plans to begin shooting this latest Crow in January, adding that Bradley Cooper is “in negotiations” to play the back-from-the-dead angel of vengeance.
There's a remake of The Crow currently in pre-production and nobody seems to be very happy about it. Fans of the 1994 Alex Proyas-directed film don't want to see the material tainted and, even worse, it was reported that Bradley Cooper is in talks to star. You know who else isn't happy about it? The Weinstein Company, and now they are doing something about it.
Back in October, a rumor began circulating that Mark Wahlberg had been offered the lead role in the Stephen Norrington-directed remake of The Crow. It was a preposterous idea, but one that faded away fairly quickly when Wahlberg said that he wouldn't be doing it. Now, however, Juan Carlos Fresnadillo is attached to direct, and an even more bizarre name than Marky Mark is now in talks.
Where has Juan Carlos Fresnadillo been for the last three years? Since delivering the surprisingly solid 28 Weeks Later in 2007, the Spanish director hasn't released a film, though Intruders, his horror film with Clive Owen is set to come out later this year. But while we wait for that project to arrive, Fresnadillo is setting up his next, and it's fairly high profile.
The proposed reboot of The Crow series has had it’s share of downs without the usual complimentary ups. First, the film’s announcement failed to ignite the sort of interest they were hoping for in the comic community, then the production lost director
News regarding Stephen Norrington's remake of The Crow broke a three month silence on Tuesday with the announcement that Mark Wahlberg had been offered the lead role that Brandon Lee famously
I think a lot of us hoped that if we just ignored it, this proposed remake of The Crow would simply go away. It’s not working. Director Stephen Norrington’s reboot is still moving forward
Norrington will have a first draft of the script ready by the end of this month, but so many other factors are still up in the air. According to the writer/director, they've put some feelers out to actors they're interested in, but absolutely nothing is set in stone
It’s a sad day for movie fans. Miramax is officially dead. The Disney owned indie brand has been in trouble for some time now. Truthfully things haven’t been right since the company’s founders, Bob and Havey Weinstein
Occasional director Stephen Norrington is looking to ramp up his resume by taking on rewriting and directing duties on Lost Patrol, an adjective-laden project getting developed over at Legendary, according to THR
Alex Proyas defined an entire new world for emo kids in 1994 with his dark and brooding classic The Crow, which went on to gross $94 million in worldwide box office after costing a mere $15. Obviously that sort of profit spawned several franchise-slaughtering sequels