Netflix has released an official trailer for Klaus, an upcoming animated holiday season movie.
The movie stars J.K. Simmons, Jason Schwartzman, Rashida Jones, Joan Cusack, Will Sasso, and Norm Macdonald, and tells the origin story of Santa Claus. You can find more info on it and give the trailer a watch below.
Zach Galifianakis‘s Between Two Ferns is his hilarious take on celebrity talk shows that take place on public access television. He’s had stars like Brad Pitt, President Barack Obama, Natalie Portman, Bradley Cooper, Will Ferrell, and Hillary Clinton on his show.
Now it’s time for one of Funny or Die’s funniest bits to go from short video format to a Netflix film. And rather than make that bit with a cinematic feel, there will be an actual narrative woven into it. The stakes are high after one of the celebrities Galifianakis is interviewing is accidentally killed, forcing executives to axe the show. That is, unless, he can produce ten successful episodes before the deadline. Forced to go on the road, the interviewer will do what it takes to save it and restore his reputation. Netflix has released an official trailer for the film, which you can check out below.
Netflix has released an official trailer for Wet Hot American Summer: Ten Years Later, a sequel to their prequel Wet Hot American Summer: First Day of Camp and the original 2001 movie Wet Hot American Summer.
The sequel was confirmed by Netflix last year, and it takes place a decade after the 1981-set movie and prequel series, when the campers have a reunion to catch up.
You can read more about Ten Years Later and check out the trailer below.
The first trailer for Big Eyes, the latest film from director Edward Scissorhands and Big Fish director Tim Burton, has been released by The Weinstein Company.
The movie stars Academy Award nominee Amy Adams as artist Margaret Keane, whose paintings of children with large eyes became popular in the ’50s and ’60s…though it was her husband Walter (played by two-time Oscar winner Christoph Waltz) who claimed to be the creator of the distinctive artworks.
Saving Mr. Banks Director: John Lee Hancock
Writers: Kelly Marcel, Sue Smith
Cast: Emma Thompson, Tom Hanks, Paul Giamatti, Jason Schwartzman, Bradley Whitford, Colin Farrell, B.J. Novak Walt Disney Pictures
Rated PG-13 | 125 Minutes
Release Date: December 20, 2013
Directed by John Lee Hancock (The Blind Side), Saving Mr. Banks centers on the life of Mary Poppins author P.L. Travers (Emma Thompson), shifting between 1907 with her childhood in Queensland, Australia, the 1961 negotiations with Walt Disney (Tom Hanks), and the subsequent making of Mary Poppins.
While in California for filming, Travers has flashbacks to her difficult childhood in Australia with her sweet but self-destructive father (Colin Farrell), the inspiration for her story’s patriarch, Mr. Banks.
Some film critics, like the immortal Leonard Maltin, have called Saving Mr. Banks “a charming and heartwarming piece of entertainment, highlighted by a handful of superior performances.” I, on the other hand, would call it a nauseating, sentimental piece of corporate propaganda about an anti-Semite and a very British – and very bitchy – author who may or may not be a crazy person.