The Time Machine movie

Andy Muschietti directed last year’s adaptation of Stephen King’s It, but Muschietti is no clown. He’s been able to parlay that movie’s record-breaking success into multiple new directing gigs, and now he’s lined up a brand new one: he’ll direct a new adaptation of H.G. Wells‘ classic time travel novella The Time Machine, and Leonardo DiCaprio is on board as a producer.

This project is so hot that competing studios have decided to temporarily put aside their differences and work together to bring it to life. Find out more about the newest The Time Machine movie below.
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once upon a time in hollywood first look

Quentin Tarantino‘s Once Upon a Time in Hollywood has begun production, and we now have our first look at stars Leonardo DiCaprio and Brad Pitt in character. DiCaprio plays a washed-up former TV Western star, and Pitt plays his longtime friend and stunt double. See the full Once Upon a Time in Hollywood first look below.

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once upon a time in hollywood set pics

Quentin Tarantino‘s Once Upon a Time in Hollywood has begun filming (second unit stuff, at least). As a result, the filmmaker and his crew are transforming parts of Hollywood into 1969 (nice). See some Once Upon a Time in Hollywood set pics below.

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once upon a time in hollywood cast al pacino

Quentin Tarantino just added another surprising name to his ever-expanding Once Upon a Time in Hollywood cast: Al Pacino. Pacino will play the agent of Leonardo DiCaprio‘s washed-up Western TV star.

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once upon a time in hollywood cast

The casting for Quentin Tarantino‘s Once Upon a Time in Hollywood can’t stop, won’t stop. Damian Lewis, Luke Perry, Emile Hirsch, Dakota Fanning, Clifton Collins Jr, Keith Jefferson and Nicholas Hammond have all joined the ever-growing cast, which is led by Leonardo DiCaprio and Brad Pitt.

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grant biopic

Steven Spielberg and Leonardo DiCaprio, two of the most talented folks in the entertainment industry, are looking to team up for the first time since 2002’s Catch Me If You Can.

The project: an adaptation of Ron Chernow’s Grant, a massive biography of the American Civil War general and the 18th president of the United States. Your excitement level: hopefully through the roof, since this is a combination of subject matter and talent that is so perfect that I can feel my bones shaking.

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once upon a time in hollywood cast timothy olyphant

Yet another impressive actor is eyeing a part in Quentin Tarantino‘s impeccable Once Upon A Time In Hollywood cast. Timothy Olyphant has tossed his hat in the ring and may co-star alongside Leonardo DiCaprio, Brad Pitt, Margot Robbie, Burt Reynolds and more.

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Once Upon A Time In Hollywood Cast

It’s been a rumor for months, and now it’s official: Margot Robbie will play Sharon Tate in Quentin Tarantino‘s Once Upon A Time In Hollywood. Robbie joins an increasingly impressive cast lead by Leonardo DiCaprio and Brad Pitt.

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once upon a time in hollywood cast

Burt Reynolds is the latest big name to join Quentin Tarantino‘s Manson Family murder-inspired film Once Upon A Time In Hollywood. Reynolds is set to play George Spahn, the ranch owner who rented land to Charles Manson. In addition to Reynolds, Kurt Russell, Tim Roth, and Michael Madsen are all in talks for minor roles. Brad Pitt and Leonardo DiCaprio star.

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Catch me if you can and the terminal

(Welcome to 21st Century Spielberg, an ongoing column that examines the challenging, sometimes misunderstood 21st century filmography of one of our greatest living filmmakers, Steven Spielberg. In this edition: Catch Me If You Can and The Terminal.)

“Home is the place where, when you have to go there, they have to take you in,” wrote Robert Frost. After the bleak future worlds of A.I. and Minority Report, Steven Spielberg made two seemingly light, breezy films that could very well be cinematic explorations of that Frost quote.

The main characters in Catch Me If You Can and The Terminal are both in search of home. Both in the literal sense, and the abstract sense. If home really is the place where, when you have to go there, they have to take you in, then the main characters of Catch Me and Terminal perhaps have no real home at all. And what a terrifying thought that is.

Catch Me If You Can and The Terminal were Spielberg’s pivots out of darkness. Gone were the oppressive, often hellish futurescapes of A.I. and Minority Report. In place of the darkness came a sunny, funny trip back to the 1960s, followed by a stop-over into present day. On the surface, these two films were light hearted, brisk affairs. Yet even here, beneath the brightly lit retro fashions of Catch Me and the slapstick humor of The Terminal, melancholy still lurks. It was perhaps a confirmation that even when Spielberg tried to go light in the 21st century, darkness still found its way in.

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