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Mad Max: Fury Road - Movie Review

As the trailers promised, George Miller's newest entry to his 'Mad Max' franchise, 'Mad Max: Fury Road' offers nothing but mayhem and frenzy stunts. It's a movie that was pushed back many times already with its troubled production. It's here anyways, a classic film waiting to be unveiled. And oh boy, was it worth the wait: 'Mad Max: Fury Road' not only delivers crazy fun summer blockbuster, but one of the best action film I have seen in a few years. 
And i'm not exaggerating on that note. This movie is really, really good. Part of what made it so memorable is its simplicity. If there's a way to describe the movie's plot, well it's basically one, long chase sequence with occasional dramatic pauses. Max Rockatansky (Tom Hardy) found himself paired with Imperator Furiosa (Charlize Theron) on a loose to go to a place of hope they call "green place" where food and soil can be found. Along with them are the "five wives" of Immortan Joe (Hugh Keays-Byrne), who are also after Furiosa to reclaim what is his.

The casting of Tom Hardy as Max was a very inspired choice. But I wouldn't say so years ago, before he gain his A-list status and showcasing his acting range in different films (Miller casts Hardy in 2011 when pre-production took place). Hardy obviously has the acting chops and the charisma that makes this portrayal effective. He's not really channeling Mel Gibson (Max in the old 'Mad Max' movies) neither going in his own spin. With minimal dialogue on his character and putting on a mask for a few minutes, the actor makes use of eye movements to convey emotions (he masters this after playing Bane 'The Dark Knight Rises') and twitches. Charlize Theron outshine Hardy on all levels, and was given a very strong role as Imperator Furiosa. She is a prisoner fighting for liberation and a new beginning, and Theron nails this character perfectly by fueling the film with an emotionally-packed performance.
Director George Miller dismisses the problem we have with action movies nowadays. Filmmakers' frequent go-to use of computer effects and shaky cams are two things this movie avoided as possible. What's incredible about the action sequences you'll see in this movie is that it's mostly practical effects, filled with death-defying stunts that is so hard to accomplish. There's so much happening on one frame that you can't help but to sit back in and count out the different activities of the stunts doing: whether it's a dozen of men transferring from one vehicle to another with the use of long pole sticks, the V8's crashing a war rig on both sides, or the ridiculous-yet-amazing guitar player performing in the middle of the chase, blowing flames out of the guitar hole. With all these stuff happening, it never actually got into the point of being exhausting. In fact, I wish there's more to it. 
'Mad Max: Fury Road' sets the bar way up high for future action movies, fueled by strong performance by Theron and Hardy and incredible action sequences. It's too early but i'm calling it now, this is one of the greatest action films of all time next to 'Die Hard' and 'The Matrix'. It's that good. 

The geek rates it a perfect 10/10. 

See the film this May 14 when it comes out in cinemas nationwide. You will not regret it. Trust me on this. Watch it on the loudest sound system in a theater if you can. The film is from Warner Bros. Pictures and is rated R-16 by the MTRCB.
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Tom Hardy Reinvents the Road Warrior in 'Mad Max: Fury Road'


British actor Tom Hardy takes on the title role of Max Rockatansky in Warner Bros. Pictures' hard-hitting action-thriller “Mad Max: Fury Road” from legendary director George Miller.

“George essentially invented the post-apocalyptic atmosphere we now see in so many videogames and movies,” says Hardy. “That’s his canvas, and he’s continuing to paint on it with all of the assets he has at his fingertips. To be in this film is to sit with George in his toy box, and his imagination is so fantastic that you’re not really in a movie; you’re in George’s head.”

Max Rockatansky was first introduced in Miller’s original 1979 film “Mad Max,” and the character’s global resonance took even his creator by surprise. “I realized I’d unconsciously tapped into that classic mythological archetype,” he says. “In Japan, they called Max a lone Ronin Samurai. In France, they saw the film as a ‘Western on wheels’ and Max as the lone gunslinger. In Scandinavia, some said Max reminded them of a solitary Viking warrior, wandering the harsh landscape.”
Casting Tom Hardy in the role, Miller knew he’d found an actor who could bring a palpable truth to the mythic figure, noting, “It’s easy to be cautious as an actor, but there are some who are emotional warriors, and that’s Tom. He’s fearless. I was waiting for someone like Tom to come along and knew he would find the soul of Max within himself.”

Miller sensed in Hardy a quicksilver energy that recalled his first encounter with Mel Gibson when he initially cast him as Mad Max three decades ago. “It’s a charisma born out of paradox that makes him so compelling to watch,” the director posits. “Tom can be accessible, yet mysterious; tough, yet vulnerable. There’s tremendous warmth, but also an element of danger.”

Hardy was just six weeks old when the first film was released, but grew up very much aware of the Road Warrior legend. Once he wrapped his mind around the director’s vision, he understood that he wasn’t being asked to revisit the character but to reinvent it. “Mel’s Max is iconic,” Hardy relates. “But when George asked me to play this character, I entered into a collaboration with him to transmute Max for the events in this film. It’s brilliant material and a great honor to play this role.”
Still, Hardy reached out to Gibson to seek his blessing. “We had lunch, and it was good. He handed over the torch.” Embodied by Hardy, Max Rockatansky emerges as a veteran of some desert war with a skill set that allows him to survive alone, having learned that attachment only leads to sorrow in a hostile world. “Max is somebody who just wants to go home, but there is no home,” Hardy says. “There’s nothing but silence, pain and destruction. He lives in a place where there’s no humanity, yet he still yearns for it. But relationships cost in this world.”

In the film, we find Max contemplating the dead, featureless void of the Plains of Silence, where his battered Interceptor, the last remnant of his old life, has taken him. “He’s seen a tremendous amount of trauma and horror, and everything he cares about is lost,” Hardy notes. “But even though his life, in many ways, is not worth living, there’s an argument to defy death. He’s not ready to die until he metes out a certain amount of justice for everything that has been taken from him.”

Opening across the Philippines in 2D and 3D theaters on Thursday, May 14, “Mad Max: Fury Road” is distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures, a Warner Bros. Entertainment Company.



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Britt Robertson, Bound to a Place Called 'Tomorrowland'

From “Dan in Real Life” to TV's “Life Unexpected” to “The Longest Ride,” young actress Britt Robertson has captivated audiences with memorable performances. She takes all that one notch higher as she plays Casey Newton, an optimistic teen with boundless scientific curiosity, in Disney's riveting mystery adventure “Tomorrowland.”

Growing up watching NASA space launches in person, Casey dreams of being an astronaut. But with Cape Canaveral shutting down and her engineer father out of work because of it, Casey sees her dream slipping away. Casey is driven to fight the bland acceptance of a diminished future, to do big things—and she won’t take no for an answer.

The producers of “Tomorrowland” knew that the part of Casey would be difficult to cast because whoever took on Casey’s role would need to do a great deal of the heavy lifting. She would need a tremendous amount of confidence and bravery and stamina. Many young actors vied for the role but in the end it went to Britt Robertson. “I’ve never come across a young actress with such enthusiasm and dedication,” raves producer Jeffrey Chernov. “She is a trooper. She had to jump in freezing water, get on a wire, be pulled, stretched, yanked, tugged, dipped and dunked, but Britt couldn’t get enough of it.”
Her auditions were all the more remarkable, too, because she had to perform them having read only a few scenes from the script. “When I first heard about this project, the script was completely on lockdown,” recalls Robertson. “No one, not even any agents or managers, had read it. It was not until maybe six months into the auditioning process that I was finally able to read the whole script. I obviously had a few scenes for auditions but they were completely out of context; I had no idea what any of it meant. When I finally got to read the script, I was so shocked by the fact that it was so different than anything else I had ever read. It has everything—action, adventure, friendships, family drama—and it’s all tied together so perfectly. You don’t read unique material very often anymore. It has been very cool to be a part of this super project.”

Of her character, Robertson says, “She’s this really smart chick who has always wanted to be an astronaut. It’s her passion and what she and her father have bonded over. Casey has this drive to do big things and change the world; she wants the world to be a place that’s full of hope and inspiration, but she doesn’t know how to make it so.”

From Disney comes two-time Oscar® winner Brad Bird’s “Tomorrowland,” starring Academy Award® winner George Clooney. Bound by a shared destiny, former boy-genius Frank (Clooney), jaded by disillusionment, and Casey (Robertson), a bright, optimistic teen bursting with scientific curiosity, embark on a danger-filled mission to unearth the secrets of an enigmatic place somewhere in time and space known only as “Tomorrowland.” What they must do there changes the world—and them—forever.
Opening across the Philippines on Friday, May 22, “Tomorrowland” is distributed by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures International through Columbia Pictures.

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'Hunger Games' Star Elizabeth Banks Directs 'Pitch Perfect 2'







One of today's most sought-after actresses, Elizabeth Banks (“The Hunger Games” trilogy) now adds feature-film director to her cap as she helms Universal Pictures' musical comedy “Pitch Perfect 2,” the follow-up to 2012’s runaway global hit, “Pitch Perfect.”

Three years ago, when producing partners and husband-and-wife team Elizabeth Banks and Max Handelman joined with Gold Circle Films’ Paul Brooks to bring “Pitch Perfect” to the screen, they had no idea that the funny, eccentric and formerly internal world of college a cappella would ignite such audience fervor.

From the infectious music, quotable lines and endless sass, fans grew obsessed with the sleeper hit that became a cultural touchstone. In fact, it grew to such popularity that the comedy’s album became the top-selling soundtrack of 2013 and the second-highest soundtrack of the decade.

Banks reflects on what drew her to the project initially and why she cared so much about the original directed by Jason Moore and written by Kay Cannon: “First of all, I loved that it’s a story about amazing, interesting women who are really funny. It’s an underdog story, which I always find compelling, and most importantly, it’s very joyful.”
After the runaway success of the first movie, questions and discussions about a sequel were, of course, logical ones. Banks relays that she felt there were many more stories to be told from this world: “Pitch Perfect 2' allows us to spend more time with characters that people love, and it allows us to tell more about who they are. It was fun to go back and think about where the Bellas would be three years later and share what has happened to these women since we saw them last. The first movie was about their coming together and being freshmen and forming these bonds, and this film is about them graduating, leaving the nest and the anxiety that goes along with that. We wanted to explore the idea of legacy: the friends you take with you and also the people that you leave behind. The girls are graduating from Barden Bellas to Bellas for life.”

When it came time for the next chapter, Banks opted to step behind the camera and direct. That wasn’t, however, always a given. She offers: “I produced the first film, and I was there every day. When we were putting together the second movie, we very much hoped that Jason would come on to direct as well. In the lengthy development process, however, he took on another film [Universal’s `Sisters'].”

A multihyphenate herself, Banks had been directing smaller projects over the past few years, but she knew that when the opportunity came up to helm a feature-length motion picture, she would be ready. The filmmaker says: “I’m also an actor so I haven’t always had the time in my schedule to direct a feature, but I knew I was going to be making the time to do `Pitch Perfect 2' as a producer, no matter what. It just seemed the natural progression to take on the directing duties as well.”
The producers worked with returning screenwriter Cannon to open up the Bellas’ world. Leaving the comforts of Barden University behind, they would head to Copenhagen, Denmark, to face off against the toughest rivals they’ve ever encountered. Banks explains this logic: “I wanted a world competition in which the Bellas would go up against a European competitor. I also knew we wanted it to be their senior year and introduce a couple of new Bellas. We discussed having Beca be the first one who had her foot out the door, ready to start the next chapter of her life but struggling with the responsibilities of the Bellas. Then, visually, I wanted it to improve upon everything that we’ve accomplished—as well as have the girls looking gorgeous, which they do. The Bellas are more confident than ever, and I wanted the look of the film to reflect that.”

Opening across the Philippines on May 13, “Pitch Perfect 2” is distributed by United International Pictures through Columbia Pictures.


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Hell Hath No Fury Like Charlize Theron in New 'Mad Max' Film

Oscar Best Actress-winner Charlize Theron originates a new character in the post-apocalyptic Mad Max canon—Imperator Furiosa—in George Miller's “Mad Max: Fury Road.”

Theron attests that, with “Mad Max: Fury Road,” Miller has forged a totally new vision that stands alone, even in the wake of its rich legacy. “George has truly reimagined a world he loves with this film. Anyone can enter it and experience something spectacular. There are some nice little gems in there for people who love the movies, and, at the same time, I think he’s created something that will resonate with a new generation that didn’t grow up with ‘Mad Max.’ That’s the beauty of ‘Fury Road.’”

In the film, what’s left of humanity roams the Wasteland in wild tribes or clings to survival at the foot of the Citadel, a fortress spun into a cave system where water is pumped from the only aquifer for miles around.

It’s at the Citadel that we meet Furiosa, whose rage will trigger the coming Road War. Furiosa’s journey as a female warrior in a world that enslaves women is what first pushed Miller onto the path to realizing “Mad Max: Fury Road,” and the director says Theron made her struggle very real.
“Charlize is a very strong woman, not just physically but also in spirit,” he notes. “At the same time, you recognize her vulnerability. It’s not a mask. Charlize is unmistakably a woman, but this is a character who makes no concession to being female. Her life has been one of sorrow and pain, but there’s no time for reflection. She just has to go out there and be hardcore, and Charlize has the passion and skill as an actor to go there without fear.”

In Furiosa, Theron felt Miller had conjured an alpha female unlike any other she’d seen, especially in an action setting. “When George told me he wanted to create a female Road Warrior who can stand next to this very iconic character as his equal, I believed him and he didn’t let me down. The material allowed for two characters who don’t fall for each other, or even become friends, because there is no room for relationships in this place.”

That collision became even more combustible with Hardy in the mix. “There’s an elated feeling when you’re bringing that dynamic to life opposite an actor like Tom Hardy, who is playing at such an impressive level,” she shares. “You really want to set the bar with him.”

For Hardy’s part, the emotion Theron layered into the character, with minimal dialogue and near-constant action, left him awe-struck. “Charlize is a heavyweight,” he states. “There are very few actors on the planet who can deliver such tremendous strength and presence but also a tremendous amount of vulnerability.”
“We didn’t breathe for six months while making this film,” Theron confesses. “But doing something this challenging and this epic is what George thrives on. He sees possibilities others never would have seen.”

In “Mad Max: Fury Road,” haunted by his turbulent past, Mad Max (Tom Hardy) believes the best way to survive is to wander alone. Nevertheless, he becomes swept up with a group fleeing across the Wasteland in a War Rig driven by Imperator Furiosa (Charlize Theron). They are escaping a Citadel tyrannized by the Immortan Joe, from whom something irreplaceable has been taken. Enraged, the Warlord marshals all his gangs and pursues the rebels ruthlessly in the high-octane Road War that follows.

Opening across the Philippines in 2D and 3D theaters on Thursday, May 14, “Mad Max: Fury Road” is distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures, a Warner Bros. Entertainment Company.

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George Miller Unleashes a World Gone Mad in 'Fury Road'

From director George Miller, originator of the post-apocalyptic genre and mastermind behind the legendary “Mad Max” franchise, comes “Mad Max: Fury Road,” a return to the world of the Road Warrior, Max Rockatansky.
Haunted by his turbulent past, Mad Max (Tom Hardy) believes the best way to survive is to wander alone. Nevertheless, he becomes swept up with a group fleeing across the Wasteland in a War Rig driven by Imperator Furiosa (Charlize Theron). They are escaping a Citadel tyrannized by the Immortan Joe, from whom something irreplaceable has been taken. Enraged, the Warlord marshals all his gangs and pursues the rebels ruthlessly in the high-octane Road War that follows.

With “Mad Max: Fury Road,” director/writer/producer George Miller unleashes a world gone mad with the concussive force of a high octane Road War as only he can deliver it. The mastermind behind the seminal “Mad Max” trilogy has pushed the limits of contemporary cinema to re-imagine the beauty and chaos of the post-apocalyptic world he created and the mythic Road Warrior adrift within it.

Miller always envisioned a film that would play out as a breathless chase from start to finish. “I think of action movies as a kind of visual music, and ‘Fury Road’ is somewhere between a wild rock concert and an opera,” Miller comments. “I want to sweep the audience out of their seats and into an intense, rambunctious ride, and along the way you get to know who these characters are and the events that led up to this story.”

Producer Doug Mitchell, Miller’s filmmaking partner for 35 years, says the decade-long effort to bring “Mad Max: Fury Road” to the screen has itself been an exhilarating ride. “George has a brilliantly creative mind, but with that creativity comes a certain pragmatism. A project of this scale could only be possible with that combination, which he intuitively possesses. We’ve gotten through some tight corners and hilarious moments along the way, but for me, it’s been a wonderful privilege to be there with him on his epic journey.”

For Miller, the road goes back further. In the late 1970s, he was just out of medical school when, fueled by his love for cinema’s early action and chase movies, he set out to rediscover their pure visual language on his own. Drawing from his experiences as an emergency room doctor, he conceived a tale of a solitary figure in a world stripped bare following the collapse of society, and terrorized by psychotic road gangs.
Miller notes, “I’ve always been fascinated by how societies evolve, which can be at times incredibly inspiring, but at other times disturbing. When you strip away the complexity of the modern world, you can enter one that is very elemental, very spare, and tell stories that are basic allegories.”

Scraping together a shoestring budget, Miller assembled a rolling carnival of motorbikes and muscle cars, cast an unknown named Mel Gibson straight out of drama school, and hit the desolate highways on the outskirts of Melbourne, Australia, to capture the raw energy of a cataclysmic array of live stunts, with people driving real vehicles at real speeds.

The result was “Mad Max,” which burst onto screens in 1979 and sent shockwaves through the culture. As the “Mad Max” legend grew, Miller escalated his singular brand of propulsive action and immersive world-building with the two films that followed—the iconic “Mad Max 2: The Road Warrior” and the operatic “Mad Max: Beyond Thunderdome.”

“One of the ideas that drove the first ‘Mad Max,’ and drives ‘Fury Road,’ was Alfred Hitchcock’s notion about making films that can be watched anywhere in the world without subtitles,” Miller reflects. “You’re trying to achieve what great pieces of music do—no matter what your mood, they take you to a place outside yourself, and you come out the other end having had an experience. That’s what we’ve tried to do with these films.”

For the man at the center of it all, some things never change. “There’s an intense and strange exhilaration in crashing vehicles in the desert. You lose any sense of yourself and are just working off instinct and gut. Which isn’t to say it wasn’t mad,” Miller smiles. “But to paraphrase an old saying, ‘You don’t have to be crazy to make a ‘Mad Max’ movie, but it helps.’”
Opening across the Philippines in 2D and 3D theaters on Thursday, May 14, “Mad Max: Fury Road” is distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures, a Warner Bros. Entertainment Company.

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Major DC Character Spotted On 'Suicide Squad' Set

A certain DC character was seen filming a scene (or most likely a cameo) at the set of next year's 'Suicide Squad'. [POSSIBLE SPOILERS BELOW]
Ben Affleck was spotted wearing his Bruce Wayne attire to film a short scene on what may it seem has something to do with the Joker on the Toronto set of 'Suicide Squad'. No reports has yet been confirmed if Bruce Wayne/ Batman will have a key role in the movie, or just a plain cameo. At least we can now confirm the DC Cinematic Universe taking in shape.

'Suicide Squad' opens August 6, 2016.

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'Avengers: Age of Ultron' Shatters Records With P339.83 Million In Just 5 Days!

MANILA – Marvel's “Avengers: Age of Ultron” practically rewrote the record books as it bowed with a five-day opening weekend gross of a staggering P339.83-million nationwide – the biggest ever opening weekend in Philippine history. This was announced today by a spokesman of Walt Disney Studios Philippines which distributed the film.

Launching in highest-ever 607 screens nationwide, “Avengers: Age of Ultron” arrived in cinemas with an aggressive marketing push and wild fan anticipation, enabling it to singlehandedly dominate the market. Most exhibitors devoted all their their available screens to the film in order to accommodate the surge of movigeoers.

The film rolled out Wednesday, April 22 and immediately broke the records for Biggest Opening Day of All-Time (beating former record-holder “Man of Steel” which launched on a holiday) and Biggest Wednesday of All-Time (eclipsing “Iron Man 3”) with a massive P72.74-M.
Then the rest of the records fell one day after the other: Biggest Non-Holiday Thursday of All-Time at P50.09-M (surpassing “Iron Man 3”); Biggest Friday of All-Time at 51.77-M (overtaking “Iron Man 3”); Biggest Saturday of All-Time at P81.96-M (breaking “Transformers: Age of Extinction”) and Biggest Sunday (ahead of “Iron Man 3') and Single Day of All-Time (past “Transformers: Age of Extinction”) at P83.27-M.

The PH opening of “Avengers: Age of Ultron” mirrored the film's record-breaking launch internationally at $201.2-M across some 44 territories this April 22-26 weekend.

Age of Ultron” was the highest-grossing film in everywhere it opened, and has now rolled out in 55% of the international marketplace, including France, Italy, Germany, the United Kingdom, Russia, Korea, Australia and the Philippines.

The hotly anticipated superhero sequel opens next week in the U.S., where it is expected to earn north of $200 million and could top the first “Avengers'” record-breaking $207.4 million bow.

Back in the Philippines, SM North EDSA posted the biggest share of receipts at P19.21-M, followed by SM Megamall with P17.90-M and SM Mall of Asia with P17.43-M.

The top ten-grossing cinemas include Trinoma (P10.54-M), SM Cebu (P9.89-M), Glorietta 4 (P8.41-M), SM Southmall (P6.93-M), Eastwood (P6.04-M), SM Aura (P5.80-M) and SM Clark (P5.72-M).
Rounding out the top twenty theaters are Ayala Cebu (P5.67-M), Power Plant (P5.53-M), Greenhills Promenade (P5.10-M), Greenbelt 3 (P5.06-M), Alabang Town Center (P4.76-M), Gateway (P4.75-M), Bonifacio High Street (P4.71-M), Shang Cineplex (P4.63-M), Market! Market! (P4.61-M) and Newport (P4.51-M).

Marvel Studios presents “Avengers: Age of Ultron,” the epic follow-up to the biggest Super Hero movie of all time. When Tony Stark tries to jumpstart a dormant peacekeeping program, things go awry and Earth’s Mightiest Heroes, including Iron Man, Captain America, Thor, The Incredible Hulk, Black Widow and Hawkeye, are put to the ultimate test as the fate of the planet hangs in the balance. As the villainous Ultron emerges, it is up to The Avengers to stop him from enacting his terrible plans, and soon uneasy alliances and unexpected action pave the way for an epic and unique global adventure.

Marvel’s “Avengers: Age of Ultron” stars Robert Downey Jr., who returns as Iron Man, along with Chris Evans as Captain America, Chris Hemsworth as Thor and Mark Ruffalo as The Hulk. Together with Scarlett Johansson as Black Widow and Jeremy Renner as Hawkeye, and with the additional support of Samuel L. Jackson as Nick Fury and Cobie Smulders as Agent Maria Hill, the team must reassemble to defeat James Spader as Ultron, a terrifying technological villain hell-bent on human extinction. Along the way, they confront two mysterious and powerful newcomers, Wanda Maximoff, played by Elizabeth Olsen, and Pietro Maximoff, played by Aaron Taylor-Johnson, and meet an old friend in a new form when Paul Bettany becomes Vision.

Written and directed by Joss Whedon and produced by Kevin Feige, Marvel’s “Avengers: Age of Ultron” is based on the ever-popular Marvel comic book series “The Avengers,” first published in 1963.

Distributed by Walt Disney Studios, “Avengers: Age of Ultron” is now playing across the Philippines in IMAX 3D, 4DX, Digital 3D and 2D cinemas.


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