'To Die For,' released in 1995, starred Nicole Kidman as a fame-hungry and ruthless local weather girl who hires three dopey teenagers from a high school to murder her husband. The dark comedy was based in part on a true story and told in mockumentary style, and it helped launch the careers of Joaquin Phoenix and Casey Affleck. Now, 18 years later, we take a look back at the cast of the film and see what they're up to these days.
Brad Pitt's 'Fury' is not the only WWII drama hitting the silver screen in the near future. Colin Firth and Nicole Kidman star in 'The Railway Man' -- which premiered at this year's Toronto International Film Festival -- from director Jonathan Teplitzky and tackles the struggles of PTSD.
'Anchorman 2' is going all out with its big-name additions to the cast, most notably including Harrison Ford as a legendary news anchor role. Now Nicole Kidman, of all people, has also joined the cast in a brief and uncredited role, and she's bringing two 'Anchorman' alums with her.
Among the more difficult tricks in any artform is to create something new-but-familiar. Such is the world presented in 'Stoker,' Park Chan-Wook's ('Oldboy,' 'Lady Vengeance') first English language film. You can hum along as if you've heard the tune before, but examining any specific moment reveals that, beneath the ice, there's a river of peculiarity far more unique than may first seem obvious.
Often the early months of the year offer few good movies, which made us nervous about Park Chan-wook's 'Stoker.' It's due out in a couple weeks, but word out of Sundance and other screenings has been great (we rather liked it ourselves). Now there's a featurette that talks about the film's Southern Gothic flavor.
Nicole Kidman has been gracing us with her beautiful and talented presence for years, with films as varied as 'Moulin Rouge,' 'The Hours' and 'To Die For,' but in today's Way Back When, we take a look at a young Kidman before you knew her name.
'Stoker,' the first English-language film by Korean director Park Chan-wook, will debut this weekend at the Sundance Film festival, and will be going out to theaters on March 1. But until then, here's a clip from the film in which Nicole Kidman talks about how she really feels about her own daughter.
When it comes to Park Chan-wook's 'Stoker,' we're... Well, we're stoked. Fox Searchlight just released this new promo and a gorgeous new international poster for the film to hopefully get you as excited as we are.
If you liked the trailer for Park Chan-wook's 'Stoker,' you're really going to be into the international version, which turns the tables and makes Mia Wasikowska's character just a bit more creepy than she was the first time around.
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