Released in 1995, 'Now and Then' featured a cast of rising child stars as four friends coming of age in the 1970s, dealing with divorce, death and becoming young women, who reunite later in life to reflect on how far they've come. Bolstered by the star power of more established actresses, like Demi Moore and Melanie Griffith, the film was sort of a female version of 'Stand By Me,' and loved by both critics and audiences alike. Nineteen years later, we take a look back at the cast of this modern classic and see what they're up to now.
There’s a scene in ‘Life is Illmatic’ – the new documentary chronicling the creation on Nas’ seminal hip hop album, ‘Illmatic,’ which premiered Wednesday night at the Tribeca Film Festival – in which Nas’ brother, Jabari, lists the fates of everyone in a group photo taken the day of Nas’ ‘Illmatic’ album cover shoot. The photo, 20 years old now, is of people from the Queensbridge Houses, the housing project that sits nestled under the Queensboro Bridge, right along the East River in New York City. The results aren’t pretty.
As Jabari goes down the line, almost everyone in the picture – mostly kids at the time – are either now dead or in prison. As Nas points out, without the music, that would have been them, too.
Back in January, we brought you a teaser trailer for 'The Rover', the follow-up film from 'Animal Kingdom' director David Michod. It looked great. Today, we're back with the full trailer and news that, yes, it still looks great. So good, in fact, that it's an official selection of the 2014 Cannes Film Festival.
Years ago, Peter Jackson's adaptation of J.R.R. Tolkien's 'The Hobbit' was originally announced as two films. When those two films became three, it was automatically assumed that the second film's title, 'The Hobbit: There and Back Again,' would become the title of the third film. And until now, that seems to have been the case. But, a new report suggests the the sixth and possibly final Middle Earth film will be undergoing a title change before its Winter release.
ScreenCrush wraps up the latest in movies and TV you might have missed. Today, Ben Affleck's Batman costume could be revealed soon, a 'Captain America' actor demands a Wonder Woman movie, and the first space selfie will please the Browncoats.
As you may have heard, 'Star Wars: Episode 7' will be filming in Abu Dhabi for a few months this summer, as the UAE capital stands in for Tatooine, the home planet of Luke Skywalker. With production set to begin next month, work on the Tatooine set has already begun and today we have our first ever 'Star Wars: Episode 7' set photos, and look which classic 'Star Wars' vehicle is back!
A few days ago, photos snapped from the set of Guillermo del Toro's upcoming horror tale, 'Crimson Peak,' hit the web, though only offering a few glimpses at production. However, a proper look at two of the leading cast members, Tom Hiddleston and Mia Wasikowska, in full costume are here to give us more insight into this film.
Director Eli Roth has always worn his influences on his sleeve and the trailer for 'The Green Inferno' sees him paying tribute to one of the gnarliest and most disgusting horror subgenres of all time: the cannibal movie. This won't be an experience intended for casual movie fans -- this is a treat for horror buffs with strong wills (and stronger stomachs).
The remarkable thing about 'Bears' is that it’s easy to forget that, yes, human beings had to shoot this intimate footage. It just all seems so personal, and it doesn’t seem possible that any of what we’re watching on screen could happen with the presence of humans anywhere nearby.
Filmed in the summer of 2013, 'Bears' tells the story of Skye, a mother of two young cubs – Scout and Amber – and her efforts to keep those two cubs alive over the course of a year. We are told (by the narrator, John C. Reilly) that many cubs do not live to see their first birthday, then we see why, as Scout and Amber are endangered by wolves, other hungry bears, and the natural elements of their surroundings.
But how in the world is this footage obtained? This isn’t just, “look, here’s a bear” – 'Bears,' instead, tells a narrative where the footage is purposely made to feel personal, and that the animals we are watching become actual characters. We spoke to co-director Alastair Fothergill, who explains how this process unfolds and how far he and his co-director Keith Scholey would stay with this project if, let’s say, the worst were to happen to one of the extremely cute animals we are so invested in watching.