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tells the story of an orphan boy living a secret life in the walls of a Paris train station. With the help of an eccentric girl, he searches for the answer to a mystery linking the father he recently lost, the ill-tempered toy shop owner living below him and a heart shaped lock, seemingly without a key. Based on Brian Selznick's award winning and imaginative New York Times bestseller, The Invention of Hugo Cabret, this magical tale is Academy Award-winner Martin Scorsese's first film shot in 3D.

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Paddington & 10 More Children's Movies That Are Even Better For Adults news Jan 19, 2015 Paddington & 10 More Children's Movies That Are Even Better For Adults Kids movies can be rough to sit through as an adult. For these eleven movies though, there's enough interesting elements for adults to be locked in as well.
Read All About Your 2012 Oscar Winners news Feb 26, 2012 Read All About Your 2012 Oscar Winners As I’m sure you are aware, the Academy Awards were held tonight and some of the best movies of 2011 were awarded Oscars for their achievements. But the timespan between January 1st and December 31st is a long there are new movies being released every single weekend. As a result, there’s a good chance that a) you might not have seen every title that won an award tonight and/or b) you might have missed our coverage of said title. Well, you’re in luck.
Predicting The 2012 Oscar Winners: Original Score, Original Song, Costumes And More news Feb 21, 2012 Predicting The 2012 Oscar Winners: Original Score, Original Song, Costumes And More Today brings us round two, still full of technical prizes, but with some standout categories like Best Original Score and Best Original Song, as well as a few hotly contested spots, where it's basically Academy favorites Hugo and The Artist duking it out to see who's prettier
For Your Consideration: As A True Love Letter To Cinema, Hugo Should Be King news Feb 17, 2012 For Your Consideration: As A True Love Letter To Cinema, Hugo Should Be King While James Cameron may be the most prominent name when it comes to 3D filmmaking today, with Hugo it was Martin Scorsese who truly explored the potential of the new technology, but more importantly used it to make a statement about the art. By filming The Artist in the classic non-widescreen ratio and without color, Hazanavicius made homage to what things used to be like and it’s a nice gimmick, but, conversely, Scorsese actually used 3D...

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