Warner Bros' Tom And Jerry Trailer Combines Animation And Live-Action
2020-11-18 14:29:13

Bond and Blofeld. Jerry and Newman. Tom and Jerry. These are iconic nemesis teams that have gone down in the hall of fame as the best antagonistic relationships to even be shown to the world. But in the new Tom and Jerry movie, it looks like that there's peace between the formidable animated duo, after decades of infighting. Of course, it doesn't take much to reignite the old flame of adversary, as an all-star cast help pit cat against mouse in a live-action/animation crossover event for the big screen. 

While Tom and Jerry sees these two foes split up and somewhat peaceful, it isn't long before Jerry's new residence at a swank New York hotel causes an uproar that'll bring him back together with Tom. As "four Presidents, three popers, and two kings"have previously made this city landmark the perfect spot for a "wedding of the century"a young upstart employee (Chloe Grace Moretz) is tasked with taking care of this problem for the higher ups. Which leads her to hiring who she thinks is the best cat for the job; and leads to Jerry's reaction confirming ehat audiences around the world have known for years. In this battle of wits, the competition isn't even close. 

This isn't just going to be the same old Tom and Jerry shenanigans though. As this is another modern reinvention of an old classic, courtesy of Shaft sirector Tim Story, there's a bit of modern inspiration mixed in the standard Hanna Barbera hijinks. Part of which comes from an impressive live-action cast of comedy performers. including the previosly mentioned Chloe Grace Moretz, Alongside her are co-chasing after the animated Jerry through a kitchen set-piece that involves a lot of cake. 

Introducing a new generation to the adventures of Tom and Jerry isn't an easy feat, as some are still getting over the rather disastrous animated musical that is Tom and Jerry: The Movie. But this time arouns, t looks like the references and sight gags will do the talking for this historic team of rivals. Though now that we think about it, should Tom and Jerry do well enough at the box office, maybe it's time to cross them over with Sylvester and Tweedy for the ultimate sequel. 

Tom and Jerry: The movie is planed to be release at Cinemas on the 5th March 2021.

Let Him Go Review: A Western Noir That Crackles With Energy And Character
2020-11-16 13:54:30

Mention the word "western"when describing a fil like writer/director Thomas Bezucha's Let Him Go, and certain pictures already start to form in the head of a potential audience member. Long rides on horse back, shades of frontier justice, and armed showdowns at high noon are some of the most frequent motifs that people almost feel are required when invoking when invoking that historic flavor of movie. While this cinematic adaptation of author Larry Watson's does include all of those elements, the total package is additionally infused with a noirish element that cracklles with both energy and character, making for one of the standout films 2020. 

let Him Go is, at its heart, a story of family. After the untimely passing of their son, Margaret and George Blackledge (Diane Lane and Kevin Costner) embark on a journey to find their now remarried daughter-in-law (Kaylie Carter) and their young grandson sfter they've seemingly taken off. As the couple gets closer to finding their family, they increasingly run afoul of a local family of influence: the Weboys. Headed by the intinidating Blanche (lesley Manville), the Weboys are a threat, but the Blackledges won't leave without a fight, and if they're not careful, they just might get it. 

Let Him Go is as big in scope as it is in emotion. 

Even in the shadow of the limited theatrical market that's availble for a film like Let Him Go to debut in right now, Thomas Bezucha's movie is rich in visual scope. From the intimacy of the Blackledge family residence and the infamous pork chop summit that introduces us to Blanche's full family of villains, to the wide open spaces of the MIdwest, every setting is left with a sense of grandeur that truly feels like a cinematic experience, Should you feel safe enough to head out to a movie theater, Let Him Go is a fabtastic canvas to feast your eyes upon. 

Diane Lane and Kevin Costner have insane chemistry as co-stars. 

A huge part of what makes Let Him Go such a triumph is the fact that it reteams actors Diane Lane and Kevin Costner, working side by side for the first time since their pairing in Man of Steel. The reunion nails all to the elements present into a cohesive harmony, as Margaret and George's relationship makes up the heart of Let Hom Go's story, and by casting Lane and Costner in those poles investing in the journey is all the easier. What's even better is that both performers stand on their own two feet in their respective parts, with moments that allow them to shine individually on top their collaboration. Let Him Go doesn't merely rest on the charm of Diane Lane or Kevin Costner, though, as there's a deep bench of performers that weave through the thrilling story, Lesley Manville is a particular standout, as her Blanche Weboy runs a tight ship when it comes to handling her kin, and with a measure of menace that's always waiting for an excuse to be released. Manwille give Blanche a believable veneer of good nature, but even behind her smile the audience can sense the true nature of every word she utters. 

Writer/director Thomas Bezucha delivers a top notch western with Let Him Go. 

An absolutely stunning drama that harkens back to films of a bygone era, Let Him Go delivers a western noir masterpiece that grips the heart every step of the way. Thomas Bezucha's adaptation skills continue to serve him well, as his literary-inspired character drama finds a way to make every interaction a battle, and every set piecea taut exercise in tension. Using Kevin Costner and Diana Lane's Natural ease as co-stars, on top of Lesley Manville's ability to bring a very human adversary to life, characters make Let Him Go an urgent fight for family.

Audiences are probably gearing up to enjoythe traditional offerings of cinematic gravitas that start to take hold of the pre-prestige season marketplace, and Let Hom Go presents itself as something that gladly fits the bill. But behind the easily marketable facade is a richly rewarding experience that shows exactly how they don't make 'em why they used to. By time you've finished watching Let Him Go, you'll find yourself questioning why they don't. 

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