Now the devs are coming out on Twitter claiming they don’t know how to describe World War II to their daughters and going against potential buyers. It’s honestly insane.LetFreedomPlink 219 points submitted 1 day agoObligatory I wasn there and I not a lawyer, but from what was reported in the tweeted article, this was not a good shoot. The CCL holder, a Chicago fire lieutenant, decided to shoot a car thief as he was driving away with his car, despite the fact that no one life was imminently in danger.
Cumberbatch won the role based on an audition video that was shot and sent with an iPhone. According to Bryan Burk, Abrams producing partner on as well as it was all about the scale of the talent, not the size of the screen. Has an incredible presence and brooding intensity, Burk said Thursday.
Yes, I think I see where this is going. The residents of NOLA are lazy, ungrateful and underserving, right? What kind of people do we historically associate those qualities with? Hmm. Black people, maybe? Where the people in this story, the good roll up your shirtsleeves git r done people depicted, are all white..
Jones. Not words. I don’t care how many widows of dead servicemen he drags out for pr purposes, he’s still the same smug, misogynistic, Russian sympathizing xenophobe he was since before Bannon handed him his speech.. “It starts out with a lot of animosity and anger because my character blames her for the death of my son.”This fall’s animation slate offers “The Incredibles,” from the makers of “Monsters, Inc.” and “Finding Nemo,” a tale of a superhero family that returns to action after years of living incognito in the ‘burbs; “The Polar Express,” an adaptation of the children’s holiday book reuniting director Robert Zemeckis with his “Cast Away” and “Forrest Gump” star Tom Hanks; “Shark Tale,” an underwater mob comedy featuring the voices of Will Smith, Robert De Niro, Martin Scorsese, Renee Zellweger, Angelina Jolie and Jack Black; “Fat Albert,” a live action, computer animated combo based on Bill Cosby’s cartoon character; and “The SpongeBob Squarepants Movie,” the big screen debut for the Nickelodeon sea creature.”The Incredibles” is the sixth film produced for Disney by Pixar Animation, which ushered in the digital cartoon age with Hanks and Tim Allen’s “Toy Story.”Featuring the voices of Craig T. Nelson, Holly Hunter and Samuel L. Jackson, “The Incredibles” was written and directed by Brad Bird, whose previous animation work includes “The Iron Giant” and episodes of “The Simpsons.”The premise: Crusaders for justice are forced underground due to circumstances beyond their control, hiding their identities “almost like a witness relocation program for superheroes,” Bird said.The idea grew out of Bird’s own creative frustrations as he tried and failed to get animated film ideas airborne in fickle Hollywood.”I would always get on the runway but couldn’t get cleared for takeoff.