There’s never a bad time for time-travel, especially the mother of all time-travel stories. H.G. Wells’ The Time Machine is receiving another adaptation courtesy of the European network Sky. Sky is currently developing a The Time Machine TV series with plans to air it on the Sky Atlantic channel, and potentially exporting it to premium cable channels like HBO and Showtime.
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Back in 2002, Guy Pearce starred in an adaptation of H.G. Wells‘ classic, revered sci-fi novel The Time Machine. But before that, 1960 brought an adaptation of the book to the big screen from George Pal, who also directed the original big screen adaptation of War of the Worlds. Now Nautilus Art Prints is releasing a new print from French artist Julien Loïs paying tribute to the film, and it’s magnificent. Find out how you can get your hands on The Time Machine print after the jump! Read More »
This weekend at D23 Expo, director Brad Bird and writer Damon Lindelof finally gave the world a glimpse into the mystery box of their new film Tomorrowland. On stage, they literally unboxed the mystery, a 1952 box found inside the basement of the old animation building at Walt Disney Studio. The box and the contents serve as the inspiration for the new film. We wrote about the presentation here, but thats not the end of it. As the presentation came to a close, Bird and Lindelof announced that we’d all be able to get an up close look at the contents of the box at a newly constructed/unveiled booth on the show floor.
We spent two hours waiting to tour the booth with plans to give you guys a virtual look with a photo gallery — but Disney security was out in full force and not allowing ANYONE to take ANY photos. So after the jump, we do have something, information we learned about the contents of the box from the booth, including select transcripts of the audio tour from the booth. We have also included some images from the presentation released by Disney ad closeups of the box’s contents from Bird and Lindelof’s earlier tweeted photos.
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One of the most-exploited pulp characters in film history is the Invisible Man, inspired by an 1897 story penned by H.G. Wells. The 1933 The Invisible Man directed by James Whale and starring Claude Rains remains the most enduring screen vision of the character, but there are dozens of other films that either adapt Wells’ story or are heavily inspired by it.
The next might be from the pen of David Goyer (Man of Steel, plus the Blade and Christopher Nolan Batman films) who announced his version in 2007. He now says his script is inspired by the pulpy action/comedy tone of Guy Ritchie’s Sherlock Holmes. Read More »