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Timothée Chalamet Meets The Sandworms Of Arrakis In Denis Villeneuve’s Sci-Fi Epic
2020-09-11 07:59:38

Fans of Frank Herbert's Dune have waited a long, long time for a screen adaptation of the mammoth sci-fi novel that will do the epic story justice and, with the first trailer for Denis Villeneuve's adaptation having finally arrived, this could well be it. Covering the first half of Herbert's novel, Dune brings the desert planet of Arrakis, the noble House Atreides, the Fremen people, the precious spice, and most importantly those towering sandworms to the big screen in a lavish blockbuster boasting a stupendously starry cast, and helmed by the man who delivered two stone-cold science-fiction classic in Arrival and Blade Runner 2049. 

New comers to the story will goggle at the scale and scope of the storytelling and world-building here and those in the know will delight at seeing all the characters in action: Timothee Chalamet's Paul Atreides and Zendaya's Chani with their apparent shared destiny, the spectacularly- bearded Oscar Isaac as Paul's father Duke Leto, the magnetic Rebecca Fergusin as his mother Lady Jessica, Jason Momoa giving it some as warrior Ducan Idaho, Javier Bardem watching on as Fremen leader Stilgar, and even a glimpse at Dave Bautista as the fearsome 'Beast" Rabban. And beyond that, there are the oceans of Caladan, the Ornithopters in flight, the desert expanse of Arrakis itself, and yes those terrifying sandworms. Phew. 

As it stands, Dune is expected to arrive in cinemas on 18 December and until then, we're going to watch this trailer on repeat, and pass the time by learning the litany against fear off by heart: "I must not fear. Fear is the mind-killer. Fear is the little-death that brings total obliteration, etc. etc."See you on Arrakis.

No Time To Die Trailer Teases The James Bond Mission That Changes Everything
2020-09-07 11:18:54

The major 2020 reshuffle that arose in the wake of the Coronavirus pandemic shifted all kinds of major blockbuster around including No Time To Die, the latest (and fifth and final) outing for Daniel Craig as 007. But in the wake of Tenet's international box office success, it seems the plan is still to release Bond's next outing in November, after initially being pushed back from April there's a brand new (and, brace yourself, incredibly exciting) trailer which not only offers much more of Rami Malek's Safin, Ana de Armas' Paloma, and Lashana Lynch's cool-as-all-hell new 00 agent nomi, but also closes on a pointed note: 'In Theatres November'. 

Phew, desn't that look like the escapism we all need right now? There's plenty of new footage to dig into here. Is that Christoph Waltz's Blofeld claiming that new baddie Safin is also his enemy? Could Bond team up with the cat-stroking mega-baddie? Was that Ben Whishaw's Q out in the field for once? And how about when de Armas'Paloma kicks that dude in the chest? Away from all the action which looks properly thrilling there are also more hints of how personal this mission will be for Bond, although there's no confirmation yet of those leaks and rumours (that you definitely shouldn't seek out if you want your spoiler-powder dry). 

Stay tuned for more information on when exactly No Time To Die will hit cinemas, as it seems it still intends to it's currently dated to arrive in the on November 20. 

Dune Is A Story Of When ‘Enough Is Enough’ For Exploited Cultures – Exclusive Images
2020-09-04 07:18:08

When Denis Villeneuve's Dune arrives, it's going to tell an epic. fantastical story of intertwined destinies, uintergalacic deserts and the mind-bogglingly huge sandworms that roam them but like the best sci-fi, including Villleneuve's own Arrival and Blade Runner 2049, it has something to say about our own world. It's a tale of exploitation and control of resources, with the sand-swirling planet Arrakis being the home of 'spice', the universe's most sought-after substance. Duke Leto of House Atreides is forced to be its new governor, but faces opposition from the Fremen Arrakis indigenous people, including Javier Bardem's tribe leader Stilgar. 

For Isaac, the relevance of Dune, with its anti-capitalist and environmentalist themes, felt clear. "It's about the destiny of a people, and the different way that cultures have dominated other ones," he said. "How do a people respond when it's at the tipping point, when enough is enough, when they're exploited? All those things are things we're seeing around the world right now."

If Isaac's Duke Leto father of Timothee Chalamet's protagonist Paul Atreides looks an imposing figure, so too is Paul's mother, the Bene Gesserit witch Lady Jessica, played by Rebecca Ferguson. 

Villeneuve was keen to showcase just what she's capable of as a character in his adaptation. "I didn't want Lady Jessica to be an expensive extra," the director said. "Something I deeply love in the book is that there was a strong balance between the masculine power and feminine power."

The New Mutants’ Original Plans For Storm Were Wild
2020-09-03 12:46:55

If you can believe it, tickets for The New Mutants are now for sale. The is movie will hit the cinema this Friday after so much expectations. This comes three years after the movie wrapped production, daing the delays to the Josh Boone movie far before the pandemic and even prior to Fox and Disney's merger last year. As this Friday's release marks the film fifth's fifth official release date, sources reportedly close to the production have disclosed details about the film's rechuffling, including Storm being cut from the storyline. 

When The New Mutants was first devised, Fox's X-Men universe was supposed to be set on the 80's continuity of that universe and feature more connections to the large franchise. When Apocalypse disappointed, the movie was changed to present day in an effort to distance itself, leaving out the Ororo Munroe appearance. As one unnamed source told Vulture about why Storm didn't work for the movie:

"She was their sadistic jailer. It felt like the kids were being torturd. If the X-Men are holding (the young mutants) there, it can't feel different from the mental furniture that audiences bring into the theater knowing that the X-Men are good guys. Storm like that made no sense."

Yeah...that might have placed a damper on Storm's reputation in the X-Men franchise. Josh Boone's take on the film was a '80's horroe slasher meets The Breakfast Club, taking inspiration from the 1983 Demon Bear Saga storyline. Storm's role was replaced with Alice Braga's Dr. Cecilia Reyes, long before Fox had and indication thet The New Mutants would premiere at a time when its X-Men films were nl longer ongoing or connected. 

The recent report also claims that when Josh Boone delivered his first version of the movie, For was displeased leading the studio to bring in the writers he worked on for The Fault In Our Stars, Scott Neustadter and Michael H. Weber. As The New Mutants continued to be developed, Boone and X-Men producer Simon Kinberg (director of 2019's Dark Phoenix) were in a "creative impasse". 

Reshoots were originally supposed to occur, but by the time it was possible, the young actors at the the center of the film, including Game of Thrones Maisie Williams, Stranger Things'Charlie Heaton and Glass Anya Taylor-Joy, had significantly grown.

Now finelly we can watch the New Mutants on the big screen buy your tickets online. 

 

The Lord of the Rings Trilogy is coming to Eden Cinemas with Exclusive Extending Scenes
2020-09-01 09:11:02

As from Wednesday 16th September Eden Cinemas will start showing the Lord of the Rings Movies with extended scenes. This mean that each feature have more or less an additional hour fottage that were carefully selected under the supervision of director Peter Jackson. In addition, fans will be treated to personal introductions to each film from Jackson. Making this an historic series that can be experienced on the big screen. 

Jackson took a moment to share his toughts on The Lord Of The Rings Extended Edition theatrical showings: Ï am happy to bring The Lord of the Rings back on the big screen, particulary these new presentations of the extended editions that have been remastered for high-definition. Making these films was a great experience and I'm pleased to be able to share them with fans eager to make a return journey to Middle-earth". 

"The Lord of the Rings Extended Edition Trilogy is a visual masterpiece that returns to the big screen to be experienced the way Peter Jackson intended: with the additional feature footage for each installment," said Dan Diamond, vice president of NCM Fathom. "Combined with all-new introductions to each event by Jackson, the exceptional quality of digital cinema and the one-of-a-kind experience the movie theater offers, The Lord of the Rings Extended Edition Event marks a new landmark in cinematic history."

Eden Cinemas is giving the fans to buy the tickets for all movies at a reduced price of €16.00 which can be purchased from our website and also from the Kiosk.

Eden Cinemas are taking all precautions on the health and safety of all customers and staff. In the cinema, we have blocked one row, yes and one row no, we are not letting more than 6 friends sit together and once you have chosen and paid for your seats 2 seats on each side of you will be automatically blocked so you and your friends can respect the social distances. 

Tenet Review
2020-08-24 15:16:25

Having more than proved his worth, CIA superspy The protagonist (John David Washington) is inducted into secret organization Tenet, on the trail of bullets that go backward in time. From there he finds himself facing off against arms dealer Andrei Sator (Kenneth Branagh) in a bid to avert World War III. 

The blams come thick and fast. Tenet, in fact, might be Christopher Nolan's balmiest film yet. BLAM! A terrifying thing just happened. BLAM! A shocking moment of revelation. BLAM! Here's a speedboat. (There really is massive blam accompanying an otherwise ordinary shot of two people on a speedboat.) It's not even Hans Zimmer this time here the great Ludwig Goransson (Black Panther, The Mandalorian) is on scoring duties, making it all his own (you will nod your head intensely) but without ever scrimping on the blams. Because if a Christopher Nolan film doesn't sound like the end of the word, then something's wrong. And this one really is about the end of the world. 

We're told early on defiantly and resolutely that this is not a film about time-travel. There are a handful of instances in Tenet where on character lays things out to another, each time it's okay if they don't quite get it. "Don't try to understand it," says Clemence Poesy's Laura, Tenet's Q to John David Washington's James Bond, as she introduces him to backward billets (they go back in time... don't try to understand it) and gives primer. It's not time-travel, she tells him, it's "technology that can reverse an object's entropy". In other words, Christopher Nolan wants you to know that this is not Back To The Future. This is a serious business. This is about the prevention of World Wat III. "Nuclear holocaust?" asks Washington's protagonist. No, she says this is worse. 

This scene, Nolan setting out his stall, is scored sumptuously, romantically it's one big swoon, and it speaks volumes. Despite a complex relationship serving as the film's broken heart (courtesy of Kenneth Branagh's arms-dealing oligarch Andrei and his estranged and abused wife Kat, played by Elizabeth Debicki), Nolan's great love affair, of course, is with time itself. From Memento's muddied, memory-straining recollections to Dunkirk's triple-pronged timeline and Interstellar's generational rifts, he can't get enough of the stuff, and Tenet is awash in it. It's not a plot device it's the thing itself, something to be explored, investigated, played with, twisted, bent. 

Nolan has made his own Bond film here, borrowing everything he likes about it, binning everything he doesn't, then Nolaning it all up. And yet: this is an action film. It opens with a brutal, prolonged siege at the Kiev Opera House, in which people fight for their life and lose, in which all hell breaks loose, and in which Goransson and Nolan's sound designers intend to deafen you. You have Washington and Robert Pattinson bungee-jumping up and into a building (and that's without any of the time-bending). You have a lean and mean kitchen fight in which a cheese grater is deployed (and not for cheese). You have a 747 being blown up, you have a thrilling car chase (which does feature some time-bending), and extended set-pieces in which your eyes will see things they haven't quite seen before. For the most part, there are no Hollywood hysterics; it is big often very big but not bombastic. 

Tenet is Bond without the baggage. Filmed in Italy, Estonia, India, Norway, the UK, and the US, it's a globetrotting espionage extravaganza that does everything 007 does but without having to lean into the heritage, or indeed the cliches. Just as with Indiana Jones, for which George Lucas persuaded Bond fan Steven Spielberg they could create their own hero instead of piggybacking on someone else's, Nolan has made his own Bond film here, borrowing everything he likes about it, binning everything he doesn't then Nolaning it all up (ie: mucking about with the fabric of time). And while Washington never not magnetic, every second of the film isn't a suave playboy in the slightest, he has the swagger and the odd wisecrack. Ëasy," he says in response to some light manhandling from one of Andrei's security goons. "Where I'm from, you buy me dinner first."In the same sequence, Andrei a big bad if ever there was one asks him: "How would you like to die?"Elsewhere we meet an arms dealer who casually swigs his whiskey while he has a gun to his head. This is absolutely the same playground that 007 runs around in, with the same toys. It just feeds it all through a physics machine. 

For the most part, that's welcome. "Try to keep up," one character says in regards to the mechanics of it all. "Does your head hurt?" another asks later. Somebody is told they need to stop thinking in linear terms. No doubt some big brains will be fine with all of this and will be able to follow the plot but for the rest of us, Tenet is often a baffling, bewildering ride. Does it matter? Kind of. It's hard to completely invest in things that go completely over your head. The broad strokes are there, and it's consistently compelling, but it's a little taxing. No doubt it all makes sense on Nolan's hard drive, but it's difficult to emotionally engage with it all. 

If that's even what the film wants us to do. These are great actors Washington, Pattinson, Branagh, and Debicki are all immensely watchable but only towards the end, as things begin to pay off, do you really get the chills here and there. For the most part, everybody's on a mission, doing their job, the film barely stopping to breathe, certainly not to take any sentimental detours. And nobody involved looms larger than Nolan himself. This is a film engineered for dissection and deconstruction. Just as Inception was, this is an M.C. Escher painting, but folded, origami-like, and with holes poked into it for its own denizens to fall through. It may not be Back To The Future, but regardless, it has its cake, eats it, then goes back in time and eats it again. It may not be a hokey time-travel film, but that doesn't mean Nolen can't get his rocks off playing around with paradoxes. 

And ultimately, for all of that, Tenet once again proves Nolan's undying commitment to big-screen thrills and spills, There's a lot riding in this film, to resurrect cinema, to wrench people away from their televisions, facemasks and all. It may well do the trick: if you're after a big old explosive Nolan braingasm, that is exactly what you're going to get, shot on old-fashioned film too (as the end credits proudly state). By the time it's done, you might not know what the hell's gone on, but it is exciting nevertheless. it is ferociously entertaining.

Now you have the opportunity to watch Tenet in Malta's largest cinema. Cinema 16 you can rest your mind that Eden Cinemas are taking all precautions on the health and safety of all customers and staff. In the cinema, we have blocked one row, yes and one row no, we are not letting more than 6 friends sit together and once you have chosen and paid for your seats 2 seats on each side of you will be automatically blocked so you and your friends can respect the social distances. 

 

It's Robert De Niro Vs Kids In The War With Grandpa Trailer
2020-08-21 09:55:45

The last time Robert De Niro pulled on his wacky comedy pants and starred in a film with "grandpa" in the title, the world was treated to Dirty Grandpa. So you can understand our trepidation in reporting that he's back on the laugh-demanding ground with the slightly more family-friendly The War With Grandpa, which has its first trailer online. 

Here's the basic synopsis: Sixth-grader Peter (Oakes Fegley) is pretty much your average kid; he likes gaming, hanging with his friends, and his beloved pair of Air Jordans. But when his recently widowed grandfather Ed (Robert De Niro) moves in with Peter's family, the boy is forced to give up his most prized possession of all, his bedroom. Unwilling to let such an injustice stand, Peter devises a series of increasingly elaborate pranks to drive out the interloper, but Grandpa Ed won't go without a fight. Soon, the friendly combatants have engaged in an all-out war side-splitting consequences." 'Side-splitting consequences'? We'll be the judge of that, thanks. 

This does slightly have the air of a movie that was around in the 1980s and early 1990s (and there's even a Godfather spoof), but with the like of Christopher Walken, Rob Riggle, Jane Seymour, Cheech Marin and even Uma Thurman giving it their all, we'll wait and see how this one shakes out. 

The War With Grandpa will be in cinemas in October (though that might have to wait and see what the pandemic situation is).

Ryan Reynolds Is Teaming Up With Into The Spider-Verse’s Lord And Miller For A Monster Comedy
2020-08-14 06:20:01

Universal has been playing around with its fair share of monster-centric projects as of late, especially with various reimaginings of the Universal Monster still in the works after the collapse of their failed Dark Universe. Now, a new project has surfaced on the Universal backlot, but this new monstrosity, entitled Everyday Parenting Tips, is very different from those more serious variants. Apparently Ryan Reynolds, and Spider-Man: into the Spider-Verse producers Phil Lord and Chris Miller are all teaming up for a comedy involving parebtal guidance during a monster uprising; and there's some more amazing talent joining them as well. 

Deadline broke the news that Universal had pulled together this project, based on author Simon Rich's New Yorker short story "Everyday Parenting Tips" Rich, the writer behind the previous source material that gave FXX its comedy hit Man Seeking Woman, will be adapting the story into a screenplay, with Rya Reynolds up for the starring role. And as a final key ingredient in this particular sundae, Paddington director Paul Kingwill be directing this film, which looks to retain the title of the short story source. 

While Simon Rich's previous work, including the TBS anthology series Miracle Workers, is a bit more mature in its tone, this new project looks like it's going to be aimed squarely at family audiences. That definitely explains the hiring of Paul King for Everyday Parenting Tips, as his directorial hand has previously walked the line between gags that parents can enjoy and heartwarming antics that can captivate children's imaginations. 

This bevy of talent feels like a sign of something truly special, as producers Phil Lord and Chris Miller and star Ryan Reynolds are all familiar with striking a similar tone. With Lord and Miller tacking everything from Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs to Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse on their creative plate, and Reynolds running the gamut from Deadpool to Pokeman: Detective Pikachu, and Free Guy in-between, it feels like Everyday Parenting Tips has a supergroup of talent in its service. 

As anu movie fan can tell you, a movie of such a pedigree as Everyday Parenting Tips is building for itself could conquer the box office upon its release. And the people gathered into this project's portfolio could turn this wry and funny New Yorker short story into a new family hit that respects audiences, and humor, of all ages. So don't be surprised if you find yourself crying as often as you're laughing during this potential box office champ. 

Everyday Parenting Tips doesn't have a release date or start date just yet, but if you want to see more Phil Lord and Chris Miller produced family fun, you can see Connected, slated to release in theaters in October.

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