You can buy replicas of Richard Attenborough's amber-tipped cane or you can listen to ten minute loops of Jeff Goldblum's oddball laugh but there's something you haven't been able to do in twenty years: hear the roar of a T. rex fighting two Velociraptors from thunderous, surround sound of big cinema speakers. Something you've never been able to do is see it in 3D or in IMAX. Until now. And you don't want to miss it.
For decades, Stanley Kubrick's abandoned 'Napoleon' project has been one of the Holy Grails of cinema, one of the greatest "What If?" movies of all time. The unmade film amassed several screenplays, a decade of research and thousands of set and location photos, all for naught. But now, over a decade after Kubrick's death, his 'Napoleon' may be made after all thanks to Steven Spielberg, who wants to bring the late master's epic vision to television.
Any TV fan knows that all good things cinematic come in threes, so why would HBO's collaboration with legendary director Steven Spielberg and Hollywood icon Tom Hanks be any different? Following 2001's acclaimed mini-series 'Band of Brothers' and 2010 successor 'The Pacific,' the holy TV trinity has begun work on a third World War II mini-series, to once again adapt another historical account. Get the details on HBO's 'Masters of the Air' from Spielberg and Hanks inside!
The decisions of directors often impact their colleagues, especially when they're working in close proximity to similar material, so it makes sense to think that perhaps Guillermo del Toro's 'Pacific Rim' influenced Steven Spielberg's decision to place 'Robopocalypse' on indefinite hold. However, this "hold" may not be what it seems, according to recent statements by Spielberg.
When the news of a 'Star Wars: Episode 7' broke, Steven Spielberg's name immediately began being bandied about as a potential director because of his ties to both new Lucasfilm head Kathleen Kennedy (once Spielberg's secretary who would later produce many of his most successful movies) and former Lucasfilm head George Lucas. But the problem is nobody asked Spielberg himself if he'd be interested. It turns out...not so much.
If its portrait of him is accurate, then Abraham Lincoln would have loved Steven Spielberg's 'Lincoln.' The film is exactly like the man at its center: thoughtful and talkative, equally adept at spinning tales and navigating the murky waters of backroom politics. It suggests that well before Ronald Reagan, our 16th President was truly our nation's Great Communicator.
Relive the Steven Spielberg classic in 3D -- a group of paleontologists get a sneak peek at an all-new theme park featuring real-life dinosaurs, but they're soon running for their lives once these creatures are released.