"You don't believe we went to the moon?" McConaughey's Cooper asks his daughter's teacher after learning that's what she's being taught.
The director was questioned by prosecutors in Krakow on Thursday
“One day, the A.I.s are gonna look back on us the same way we look at fossils"
Regent Street's famed festive illuminations are regularly hawked out to promote family films
Following the two posters released yesterday, A24 Films have released domestic and international trailers along with a third poster for the sci-fi thriller Ex Machina, which marks the directorial debut of Alex Garland, the writer behind 28 Days Later, Sunshine and Dredd 3D.
Domhnall Gleeson stars as Caleb Smith, a talented a programmer at a massive internet-search company, who wins a competition to spend a week at the private mountain estate of the company's brilliant and reclusive CEO, Nathan Bateman (Oscar Isaac). Upon his arrival, Caleb learns that Nathan has chosen him to be the human component in a Turing Test-charging him with evaluating the capabilities, and ultimately the consciousness, of Nathan's latest experiment in artificial intelligence. That experiment is Ava (Alicia Vikander), a breathtaking A.I. whose emotional intelligence proves more sophisticated, seductive--and more deceptive--than the two men could have imagined.
A24 Films picked up the domestic rights to Ex Machina yesterday, with the film set for an April 10, 2015 release. Universal International Pictures will release the film in the U.K. on January 23, 2015. Take a look at the first footage and the one-sheet below as A.I. becomes a reality in Ex Machina.
Ex Machina comes to theaters April 10th, 2015 and stars Oscar Isaac, Domhnall Gleeson, Alicia Vikander, Corey Johnson, Deborah Rosan, Evie Wray, Sonoya Mizuno, Elina Alminas. The film is directed by Alex Garland.
Paul Reubens gives the Marvel trailer a voiceover
Mark Ruffalo on the Hulk's Future, the Dangers of Fracking and "Smear Campaigns" Against Actor Activists
The 'Foxcatcher' star, who co-founded Water Defense, will be honored at the Britannia Awards on Oct. 30
Following yesterday's magazine covers, EW has debuted more photos of the Terminator Genisys cast in costume including our first look at Arnold Schwarzenegger as an aging T-800. We also get our first glimpse at the iconic T-800 exoskeleton, which hasn't changed much in design.
The other photos feature Emilia Clarke (Sarah Connor), Jai Courtney (Kyle Reese), Jason Clarke (John Connor) and Matt Smith. While a few important plot details were unveiled in yesterday's report, this latest batch of images go onto confirm that the beginning of the movie will recreate the infamous scene from the 1984 original, which finds a group of 80s punks confronting the Terminator at L.A.'s Griffith ­Observatory. The scene is pushing the realm of VFX, using an Arnold Schwarzenegger body double and digital scans of the actor's face from James Cameron's first film.
Producer David Ellison describes the effects being used, and how they will create a villain the likes of which have never been seen on the big screen. He is said to be a man-machine hybrid this is called a 'real game changer'.
Director director Alan ­Taylor explains:
"Part of the challenge is to ­dazzle people with something they haven't seen before. There are elements in our main villain that are straining the capacities of our brilliant visual-effects people. So that's a good sign."
Check out these latest photos, and read more about the film: clickHere
Terminator Genisys comes to theaters July 1st, 2015 and stars Arnold Schwarzenegger, Jason Clarke, Emilia Clarke, Jai Courtney, Matt Smith, J.K. Simmons, Douglas Smith, Dayo Okeniyi. The film is directed by Alan Taylor.
Benedikt Erlingsson's feature beat out Lars Von Trier's 'Nymphomaniac' and Swedish avalanche film 'Force Majeure'
The move is the latest sign of growing consolidation in online video market in China
The comedian talked about the movie's status with Jimmy Fallon
Here, we watch as Cooper visits his daughter Murph's school, where he is reprimanded for giving his child an old federal textbook before they were updated and replaced with the 'correct' information. It seems Cooper has been filling Murph's head with propaganda about the lunar landings. The teacher explains that the Apollo missions were actually faked to bankrupt the Soviet Union.
Cooper, who will soon be embarking on is own journey into space, is appalled by what he hears in his daughter's classroom. The idea that we never went to the moon doesn't sit well with his own beliefs, perfectly encapsulating who this man is and what he stands for in this story that chronicles the adventures of a group of explorers who make use of a newly discovered wormhole to surpass the limitations on human space travel and conquer the vast distances involved in an interstellar voyage. We also discover what happened to Cooper's wife and why she is no longer alive.
Interstellar will finally be released in 70mm IMAX film, 70mm film and 35mm film formats on Wednesday, November 5, two days ahead of its nationwide release. The advance showings will play in select theaters in more than 225 locations across the U.S. and Canada. Take a look at this first scene, which helps set up the drama and adventure that will soon play out in Christopher Nolan's sci-fi epic.
Interstellar comes to theaters November 7th, 2014 and stars Matthew McConaughey, Anne Hathaway, Jessica Chastain, Michael Caine, Bill Irwin, Casey Affleck, Mackenzie Foy, John Lithgow. The film is directed by Christopher Nolan.
Taiwan culture minister Lung Ying-tai says stopping coverage would be a backward step
Jennifer Lawrence returns to the big screen as Katniss Everdeen on Nov. 21
Big Beach ('Our Idiot Brother,' 'Little Miss Sunshine') is producing
The Dubai Film Connection co-production platform will not feature in the upcoming 11th edition
The Oscar-nominated writer became famous during the French New Wave movement
“There is a lot of content we make that is very appropriate for Bollywood," says Relativity's Ryan Kavanaugh
The actress said of grieving, "I've realized we don't talk about it enough in terms of our society"