Saturday, November 19, 2016

'Manchester By The Sea' might just be the best movie of the year



The indisputably great movie of Sundance 2016 was Kenneth Lonergan's meditative film about loss and loneliness. Starring a never-better Casey Affleck, the film was snatched up by Amazon Studios for a whopping $10 Million. A great investment, as this stunner of a bold, sprawling movie got audiences proclaiming the most heralding of words towards its way. The first 100 minutes are better than any movie I saw last year and its final stretch, brilliantly edited by Jennifer Lane, is a masterful display of restraint and intimacy. Ever since I caught Kenneth Lonergan's masterful film back at Sundance in January it has stayed with me in the most profound of ways. A big part of the depth of this movie resides in Casey Affleck's brilliant portrayal of grief. He is the current leading frontunner for Best Actor and I wouldn't want it any other way. His performance is monumental in the most intimate of ways. This might just be the best movie of the year. [A-]

'Fantastic Beasts' makes $30M on Friday, on pace for $90+ Million opening


    Image result for fantastic beasts box office



  • Fantastic Beasts and Where To Find Them (4,144 theaters) - $92.0 M
  • Trolls (3,945 theaters) - $20.6 M
  • Doctor Strange (3,694 theaters) - $20.1 M
  • Arrival (2,335 theaters) - $14.5 M
  • Almost Christmas (2,379 theaters) - $8.5 M
  • The Edge of Seventeen (1,945 theaters) - $8.4 M
  • Hacksaw Ridge (2,883 theaters) - $6.6 M
  • Billy Lynn's Long Halftime Walk (1,176 theaters) - $3.4 M
  • Bleed for This (1,549 theaters) - $3.3 M
  • The Accountant (1,423 theaters) - $2.5 M
           Source: BoxOfficeMojo


Friday, November 18, 2016

'Fantastic Beasts' make $8.75M on Thursday, projected to have $90M weekend


'Patriots Day' Screens at AFI to mostly positive response


"Patriots Day" might not win the critics awards, but it is a legit contender for a Best Picture nomination. That's at least the consensus that has come out of yesterday's closing night screening at the AFI Film Festival. I would take it all with some skepticism as it's too early to call this film a definite "contender."

Storyboards of a deleted scene from Bambi (1942), in which the death of his mother is shown



'The Edge of Seventeen' Director Kelly Fremon-Craig [Interview]

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The cinematography from the 1927 film "Wings" is amazing


That look of drunkenness by the actor (Charles Rogers) who is poured the glass of champagne at the end of the shot - that's not acting, he's really drunk:

In the scene in which Rogers becomes drunk, the intoxication displayed on screen was genuine, as although 22 years of age, he had never tasted liquor before, and quickly became inebriated from drinking champagne.

Such detail to his craft, this is taking method acting to its absolute limits.

Imagine th trail of destruction behind the cameraman with his camera pushing through all the tables.

Thursday, November 17, 2016

'Nocturnal Animals'

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Back in 9.19.16 I wrote:

"Tom Ford’s follow-up to 2009’s “A Single Man” turned out to be the love it or hate it movie of the fest. Heated debate raged post-screening, with the film’s champions touting it as a provocative depiction of 21stcentury masculinity, whereas the haters couldn’t look past what they saw as its lurid fiction-within-fiction B-movie plot device isolated a few timid souls. Amy Adams, on fire this fest, plays art gallery owner Susan Morrow, a woman haunted by an old flame (Jake Gyllenhaal) who sends her his latest violent novel “Nocturnal Animals.” Something in the book touches a nerve in Susan and, through flashbacks recounting their failed relationship, we get to see why. To mention any plot points in Ford’s film would be to ruin a nastily satisfying thriller that refuses to balk away from conventions. This wasn’t an easy film to swallow for many, and some of the people I spoke to did in fact have real distaste for it. I can agree that Ford's juggling of plot points, but more specifically flashbacks, can sometimes feel a little out of place and can throw you off with its shift of tones, but it has just enough intrigue and artfulness to prove to the world that, yes, Tom Ford is an extraordinary filmmaker. Some of the scenes he concocts have a biting sting" [B+]

"Nocturnal Animals" comes out tomorrow.

Graph shows record-breaking downfall of originality at the Box-Office

Sequels/Remakes/"Universe" films in the Top 25

Oscar Contenders [UPDATED]

"The Founder" started getting screened for press and awards voters last week and the unanimous consensus is basically this: Michael Keaton delivers an incredible performance. He has just cracked the Top 5 and, who knows, he might go even higher in the weeks to come.

Taraji P. Henson added for "Hidden Figures" and Marillon Cotillard for "Allied" taken off.

Dev Patel is now being pushed as Supporting Actor. Matthew McConaughey gets added for "Gold" which had a very successful test screening a week ago. 

"Live By Night" also seems to be out of the race after this week's screening got mixed to polite responses and Affleck off-handedly acknowledged, on-stage, that it ain't a contender.

Martin Scorsese's "Silence" has NO poster, NO trailer, NO official running time and is STILL being edited as we speak, however the buzz continues to grow for the film. 

"Bleed For This" earns its blood, sweat and tears


*** (R)

Reaction to Ben Affleck's 'Live By Night' seems to be mixed

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Wednesday, November 16, 2016

Finally! Trailer for Scorsese's 'Silence' being released next week!


The 2010s have had a wide variety of really good science fiction movies


Ex Machina, Looper, Arrival, Edge of Tomorrow,  Source Code, Melancholia, Attack the Block, Upstream Color, Her, Interstellar, Snowpiercer, Inception, Gravity, Prometheus, 10 Cloverfield Lane, Super 8, Limitless, Under the Skin, Predestination, Dredd, Safety Not Guaranteed, Pacific Rim, The Martian, Midnight Special, Arrival

'Sicario' facebook page just posted this, hopefully followed by a trailer soon?

'Kong: Skull Island' posters




I like these, but I am still mixed about this remake happening. I thought Peter Jackson's 2005 film was well done and epic in scope. How can you really go from there? It might have had some over-length issues, but, man, if that wasn't as personal and passionate a Kong project as we're likely going to get. Director Jordan Vogt-Roberts is no Peter Jackson. Yes, he made an admirable feature-length debut a few years ago with "The Kings of Summer," but that was all it was: admirable, but slight. A full-length trailer is supposed to pop-up anytime this afternoon, so I'll edit this page with it when that happens.

We'll wait and see to find out how this 'Kong' film will turn out when it comes out on March 3rd, 2017.

Michael Shannon continues his Trump ranting, this time over at RogerEbert


'Being Jeff Goldblum' What could have been!

Courtesy of Gizmodo:

"Two years ago, Los Angeles art gallery iam8bit presented a great idea: an art show filled with work based on sequels that don’t actually exist. They called it SEQUEL—and now that show has its own sequel. SEQUEL 2 opens on November 30, both online and at the gallery proper. You’ll be able to find it here, and below you can check out a few of the pieces in the show. In each, check out tons of small Easter Eggs that hint at what each artist thinks the sequel could be about."

Tuesday, November 15, 2016

'Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2' - Official Trailer (2017)



Taken from review of the original 2014 film:

"Maybe it's about time Marvel looked at a film like "Guardians of the Galaxy" and rethought its entire plan for future films. That is meant as a compliment to James Gunn's silly, but fun pop culture ditty. The outcasts in the film are so well written and portrayed that the execution almost feels all-too effortless. Sure the plot is kind of silly and its over-the-top climax a little too contrived, but the film's good natured message of friendship is hard to not like. Gunn also shows surprising flair for visuals, which bode well for his future and Marvel's as well. There's a prison breakout sequence that is too great to miss and reinescent of watching Lucas' original 1977 "Star Wars" for the first time." [B+]

Carrie Fisher Reveals She Had an Affair With Harrison Ford on Star Wars: ‘It Was So Intense’

Princess Leia and Han Solo

No surprise here.

Fisher spoke to People about the affair, full article HERE

“It was so intense,” the actress-author, 60, tells PEOPLE exclusively of the real-life romance die-hard fans of the franchise have wished for since Han Solo and Princess Leia captured hearts on-screen. “It was Han and Leia during the week, and Carrie and Harrison during the weekend,” she says. 

After spending their first night together following a birthday party for director George Lucas, Fisher was wracked by self-doubt. “I looked over at Harrison. A hero’s face — a few strands of hair fell over his noble, slightly furrowed brow,” she writes. “How could you ask such a shining specimen of a man to be satisfied with the likes of me?” 

Although their unlikely romance took Fisher by complete surprise and ran its course once the film wrapped, she remembers the time fondly. “I was so inexperienced, but I trusted something about him,” she says. “He was kind.”

Paramount Rebooting 'The Green Hornet'

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Gavin O'Connor ("Warrior," "The Accountant") set to direct a reboot of "The Green Hornet." If you remember director Michel Gondry's misbegotten attempt at the superhero in 2011 with, wait for it, Seth Rogen as the Green Hornet then you clearly wouldn't think this would be a good idea, but Paramount seems to think that there could be money to made here and for good reason. Superhero reboots are not uncommon. They happen. Just look at Spider-Man, you just keep on trying until you get it right. O'Connor knows how to shoot action like not many others in Hollywood. The action scenes in "The Accountant" were very well-shot and fluidly realized by O'Connor, he also brought a lot of grit to the boxing scenes in "Warrior." This makes sense, but remember ... It's already been attempted and the dire results have not left our memory.

















“I’m beyond excited to bring The Green Hornet into the 21st century in a meaningful and relevant way; modernizing it and making it accessible to a whole new generation. My intention is to bring a gravitas to The Green Hornet that wipes away the camp and kitsch of the previous iteration,” O'Connor told Deadline.“I want to re-mythologize The Green Hornet in a contemporary context, with an emphasis on story and character, while at the same time, incorporating themes that speak to my heart. The comic book movie is the genre of our time. How do we look at it differently? How do we create a distinctive film experience that tells itself differently than other comic book movies? How do we land comfortably at the divide between art and industry? How do we go deeper, prompt more emotion? How do we put a beating heart into the character that was never done before? These are my concerns…these are my desires, my intentions, my fears, my goals.”

“When we meet Britt Reid he’s lost faith in the system. Lost faith in service. In institutions. If that’s the way the world works, that’s what the world’s going to get. He’s a man at war with himself,” O’Connor added. “A secret war of self that’s connected to the absence of his father. It’s the dragon that’s lived with him that he needs to slay. And the journey he goes on to become The Green Hornet is the dramatization of it, and becomes Britt’s true self. I think of this film as Batman upside down meets Bourne inside out by way of Chris Kyle [‘American Sniper’]. He’s the anti-Bruce Wayne. His struggle: Is he a savior or a destroyer?”

Francis Ford Coppola's 'Godfather' Notebook

Coppola (standing, left) directing the famous scene of the meeting of the five New York City crime families.
James Caan (center), with Coppola (in hat), was originally cast as Michael before switching to Sonny.
Coppola pasted the novel onto larger pages so he could add notes to his original annotations. “The more pens I was using and the more ruler lines and the more squiggly lines, the excitement of the book was higher and higher [for me],” he says. “Just the sheer amount of ink on the page would tell me this was one of the most important scenes.”


The Hollywood Reporter has posted about Francis Ford Coppola's The Godfather production Notebook. A sneak peek of sorts for an upcoming new book filled with Coppola's "Never-Before-Seen Photos, Handwritten Notes." "The Godfather Notebook" (Regan Arts, $50) will be available on November 15th in bookstores or, if you're a big spender, a signed $500 limited edition is also available and even comes in a "replica three-ring binder."

For more click HERE

Michael Shannon: "No offense to the seniors out there, but if you’re voting for Trump, it’s time for the urn."

"Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them" Delivers FX magic, but fails to grip



This movie will make plenty of money at the Box-Office this coming weekend. Hell, the screening I went to of David Yates' "Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them" was filled with Harry Potter fanatics. You see, J.K. Rowling, in origin-story mode, wrote the film and has signed on to write 5 more! The year is 1926 and the fantastic beasts in the title have escaped from the suitcase of expelled Hogwarts magizoologist Newt Scamander (Eddie Redmayne). They are wreaking havoc in New York City.

Yates directed that last four Harry Potter movies although, for my money, Alfonso Cuaron's "The Prisoner of Azkaban" was the only film in the franchise to have any kind of cinematic edge or style. The film follows Scamander as he teams up with Jacob Kowalski (Dan Fogler), a No-Maj (i.e. a non-wizard or Muggle), magic investigator Tina Goldstein (Katherine Waterston of "Inherent Vice" fame) and her psychic, mind-reading sister Queenie (Alison Sudol in a sultry performance). They team up because Newt's beasts are being hunted by Wizard cop Percival Graves (Colin Farrell).

Here's the problem with Rowling's screenplay. It takes too much time introducing all the new characters and doesn't build enough drama in the process. Yes, she has to introduce a new world far removed from the one we're familiar with in the Potter books, but the film doesn't really pick up until more than an hour has elapsed. The saving grace is, of course, the beasts and the FX is tremendously achieved by Yates' team. 
Watch out for Niffler and Pickett, the highlights of the beasts created by Rowling. They invigorate the screen with enough magic to make you forget about a secondhand screenplay. Rowling's imagination can sometimes be contagious, but her ways of expressing emotion on the screen suffers [C+]

Jim Sheridan's misbegotten "The Secret Scripture"

Secret Scripture

From my 9.11.16 TIFF review for The Film Stage
"Writer-director Jim Sheridan has built a career off the plight of the Irish working class, with his best films (My Left Foot, In the Name of the Father, and The Boxer) all starring Daniel Day-Lewis. Lately, without Day-Lewis, Sheridan has been stuck in a rut of average American films (Get Rich or Die Tryin’, Brothers, Dream House) and yet I still had somewhat decent expectations for his newest work, The Secret Scripture. It does, after all, star one of the very best actresses working these days, Rooney Mara. As evidenced in Carol, Ain’t Them Bodies Saints, Her, The Social Network, and more, she can detail a world of emotions with just a glance at her piercing green eyes."
"The Secret Scripture has Mara playing young Roseanne McNulty, a free-spirited Irish woman whose beauty lures every man in her small town, even Father Gaunt (as played by Theo James), who seems to want to relinquish his priesthood for a shot at love with Roseanne. She doesn’t want anything to do with it and instead falls for wounded soldier Jack McNulty (Aidan Turner). She shelters the wanted man as authorities search for him. Gaunt, knowing of McNulty’s presence, advises authorities, who then come to arrest Gaunt and kill him. That’s not all though: Gaunt also writes a letter to the looney bin, with the recommendation that Roseanne go to a mental ward due to “nymphomaniac” tendencies. Roseanne’s 40 year stay at the mental facility will be filled with abuse from nurses, a failed escape, and the supposed death of her newborn baby (which is Jack’s)."
"As the film jumps back and forth in time, accompanying the aforementioned Mara storyline — which is set at the turn of the 20th century — Vanessa Redgrave plays present-day Roseanne. A woman in her 80s, she ends up being visited by the chief psychiatrist of the hospital, Eric Bana, a man that tries to put the pieces of her puzzled story together. The plot structure is convoluted and all-too familiar, leaving almost no trace of originality or curiosity at the table."
With all that to consider, you’d also think Sheridan and Mara teaming up for The Secret Scripture, an adaptation of Sebastian Barry‘s beloved novel of the same name, could be a recipe for success. However, the result falls flat and all too conventional for the talent involved. The problem lies more in Sheridan’s direction than in Mara’s acting, which is to say that she does deliver another good performance here, but everything else does her talent a major disservice. Redgrave is also a stand-out, but the film feels like an Irish soap opera filled with moments that forcefully demand the audience to cry, get mad, and get riled up, and as a result, it perpetrates one of the biggest sins you can make when creating a feature film: a lack of subtlety. The end result is an experience that feels all too tidy and gift-wrapped.
"To make matters worse, a last-minute twist does nothing to help the film’s impending fate. It worsens it, in fact, by being one of the more implausibly ludicrous turns to come around in eons. As if this misbegotten movie needed more flaws, it ends with a Kelly Clarkson song that puts a toxic exclamation mark for what we had endured for the past 100 minutes. It’s a mess that might seem genuine and well-intentioned, but gives out the feeling that its creators have lost touch with what made Barry’s book praised in the first place. One should not give up on Sheridan, but in making The Secret Scripturehe puts another nail in the coffin of his once illustrious career and does a grand disservice to honorably old-fashioned, tastefully artful novel." [D]
The film hasn't been picked up for distribution yet and, given the negative buzz at TIFF, I don't know who would want to give this film a chance. Maybe a VOD release will suffice for Sheridan's misbegotten film.

'Beauty and the Beast' Official Poster

Monday, November 14, 2016

Michael Shannon fell sleep watching 'Batman v Superman'

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How do you like them apples.
“People ask me about this all the time. Okay, I’ll tell you the god’s honest truth. Zack [Snyder] is gonna kill me for this – he’s gonna kill me. I watched it once and I fell asleep,” he admitted. “I know, I know… I was on an international flight and I was tired….I shouldn’t have been watching it on a plane. But I never go to the movies anymore! I don’t have time to see anything. I used to go to the movies all the time when I was 20 years old and wasn’t working 10 days a week.”
Source: Fandango

'Logan' International Teaser Poster

Disney Wants to Purchase Netflix


Good god, next thing you know Disney's CEO's will be candidates for the American Presidency. The monopolization of Disney is ridiculous. They will take over cinema and diminish the quality of movies, as if they haven't already done that, and they will most likely have no other competitor left. That's my doomsday scenario for you on this lovely mid-Monday afternoon. Read it and weep:

"A new report from TechCrunch suggests Disney is now eyeing to purchase Netflix, and the rumors seem to be intensifying after the announcement of AT&T’s acquisition of Time Warner. While Netflix is king among the subscriber bases of platforms like Amazon, Hulu, and HBO Go, writer Peter Casthy argues it can’t match the content output the deal from AT&T affords. Plus, Disney is experiencing a massive decline in ESPN subscriptions."

New 'La La Land poster' is a beauty!



TIFF 9.19.16

"Winning the People’s Choice Award, Damien Chazelle’s film was a no-brainer. Everyone felt sure it was going to win even before the festival started. Starring Emma Stone and Ryan Gosling, Chazelle’s film has moments of pure joy that make you feel punch-drunk in love at the movies again. The morning press screening burst into extended applause after the film’s final shot and that sealed the deal for the film’s eventual fate as a major Best Picture contender. Stone, a beauty of an actress, also turned heads for her performance as Mia, a struggling actress hoping to find her big break. Mia falls for Sebastian, a playful and charismatic Ryan Gosling, as they embark on a colorful and touching adventure filled with some of the best original songs ever conceived for the big screen. It’s quite possibly the best movie musical since Bob Fosse’s “All That Jazz.”

Tis the season for great movies


'Beauty and the Beast' Official Trailer banks on nostalgia


This looks like a shot-for-shot movie of the 1991 animated version. I would know, the dialogue has been imprinted into my brain from the countless times I saw this film as a kid. I remember vividly re-watching the old VHS I had of it. The ending would always cut off for some reason. Oh, VHS you were a terrible technology. The marketing behind this film is basically nostalgia, but also for a whole new generation to take a look at this magnificent story. I'll buy that and it might be the first time I actually sucker up and watch one of these live-action remakes of the old Disney animated classics.

Nevertheless this looks quite competently made and the music, the music, the music. That score always gave me chills. I'd also go as far as to say that the 1991 "Beauty and the Beast" is the greatest of the Disney comeback run of films between ("The Little Mermaid," 'Beauty and the Beast," "Aladdin," "The Lion King") not a small feat. I'd also put it as a contender for greatest of all-time, right up there with "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs," "Bambi," "Dumbo" and "Pinnochio."

Lupita Tovar, Actress in the Spanish-Language Version of 1931's 'Dracula,' Dies at 106



Is she the last surviving 30's universal horror actors? I do believe Donnie Dunagan is still alive though. He was Frankenstein's son Peter in 'Son of Frankenstein' - also has a part in Tower of London. She may have been the last adult actor though, unsure.

Official Trailer: 'Jackie' is mesmerizing


The first trailer for this film is upon us. Here is what I had to say about the film at TIFF:

"Natalie Portman’s performance as Jaqueline Bouvier Kennedy is masterful. If you thought there was nothing else that could be said about that fateful day when JFK was shot and killed in Dallas then you were wrong. Director Pablo Larraín (Neruda) dissects the incident through Jackie’s own eyes. The film takes place in the hours following JFK’s death as the First Lady tries to comprehend the magnitude of the event. Through the use of finely crafted flashbacks, Larrain strips the cinematic conventions that come with bio-pics and gets to the core of Jackie’s psyche at the time. Portman’s performance is a high-wire act of intrigue. She never fully reveals the exact reasons for some of Jackie’s behavior and  though we can never truly know if there was manipulation involved with her grief, this is hinted at. In a way Larrain and Portman are playing with the audience with an immaculate mix of enigma, grief and cynicism. It’s an artfully crafted thing, this “Jackie.”

'Rogue One: A Star Wars Story' - Official IMAX Poster looks HIDEOUS!



In all honesty? This looks fairly hideous.

Sunday, November 13, 2016

Spinal Tap's rating on IMDB is out of 11

Past & Present






Hayao Miyazaki Is Coming Out of Retirement "Working on Proposed New Anime Feature Film"

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In the NHK television special "The Man Who Is Not Done: Hayao Miyazaki" on Sunday, acclaimed anime director Hayao Miyazaki mentioned that he wants to come out of retirement and make another film. If you remember, the Japanese anime master retired three years ago after the release of "The Wind Also Rises."

Miyazaki has been working "Boro the Caterpillar." It was intended as a short,but Miyazaki wasn't too satisfied with it. It was this past August that he suggested the short become a feature-length film. He says the film could be done by 2019, right before the 2020 Tokyo Olympics.

"Ghibli producer Toshio Suzuki commented that Miyazaki will draw storyboards until he dies, and another staffer dryly noted that this would make the movie a huge hit."
Despite not officially receiving a green-light for the feature film, Miyazaki decided to start animation work on the project anyway. He plans on creating storyboards for about 100 cuts of footage.

More on this HERE

Box-Office: 'Doctor Strange' stays at the top, "Trolls" remains strong and "Arrival" exceeds expectations






"Doctor Strange" will be making big bucks in the next few weeks to come. There's no doubt about it. You can add another $43 Million week-end gross to its tally, it has now racked up more than $153 Million in just two weeks.

"Trolls,'" which has been one hell of a force to reckoned with, finished its second weekend with mre than $35 Million. It has now earned $95 Million at the domestic box-office.

The big news though is Denis Villeneuve's "Arrival" overperfoming, exceeding expectations with a cumulative weekend intake of $24 Million. It was expected to gross around $16 Million.

1-Doctor Strange $43 Million
2-Trolls $35 Million
3-Arrival $24 Million
4-Almost Christmas $15 Million
5-Hacksaw Ridge $11 Million

'Ghost In The Shell' - Official Trailer + The film's director defends the "Whitewashing"

This sneak peek sure wets our appetite for more. Rupert Sanders directs, of "Snow White and the Huntsman," ahem, infamy, and if that isn't a red flag I don't know what is. Why did he get the job? There are so many more competent directors out there.  What we do know is that Scarlett's casting is gaining much controversy for whitewashing, however the rest of the cast, safe Juliette Binoche, is Japanese so it should be fine plus this is Scarlett freaking Joahnsson. Don't complain."

Sanders just yesterday defended the whitewashing in Tokyo:
“Scarlett was one of those people, and to me there’s very few actresses who’ve had 20 years of experience, who have the cyberpunk aesthetic already baked in. You know, she comes from such edgy films from Lost in Translation to Under the Skin — she’s got an incredible body of work and the attitude and toughness of her really is to me The Major.” 
“But also what she’s done incredibly in this film is she’s playing an android, she’s a synthetic body with a human mind inside. She did an incredible job of nuancing the human evolving through the machine, and in a way I think why it’s very relative to a large audience, it’s kind of a coming of age story and it’s a realization of ‘I am what I am — whatever’s happened to me, good or bad, that is the sum of who I am now.’” 
“I think whenever you cast someone someone’s going to be critical about it. To me it was, you know, I stand by my decision — she’s the best actress of her generation and I was flattered and honored that she would be in this film. So many people who were around the original anime have been vehemently in support of her because she’s incredible and there are very few like her.” 
The visuals look stunning and the overall style seems to be well rendered. My expectations have slightly increased.
The film will be released on March 31, 2017 in 2D, 3D and IMAX 3D.
Official synopsis:
"Cyborg policewoman The Major (Scarlett Johansson), and her task force Section 9 thwart cyber criminals and hackers. Now, they must face a new enemy who will stop at nothing to sabotage Hanka Robotic's artificial Intelligence technology."

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