Who’d-a thunk it?
…fair enough, really.
It’s been 18 years since Bryan Singer launched his career with the neo-noir The Usual Suspects. Nowadays, his name has come to be more synonymous with the comic-book conversion, having garnered success with two X-Men movies and the slightly less thrilling Superman Returns. Both blended the mechanics of live action with the art of CGI, so the man certainly has enough experience within this form. As such it would only be natural for him to turn those talents loose on the family-friendly fairy-tale.
Trainspotting, 20 years later?
Ralph Fiennes is in talks to play a British government agent in new John Le Carré adaptation, Our Kind of Traitor.
In celebration of Burns Night, we at Best for Film have compiled our favourite Scottish films, whether they be set in Scotland, or made by Scottish directors, all these films have made a name for themselves internationally as well as domestically, proving that Scotland has a rich cinematic history. In no particular order, these films are all worthy of a watch, or a second watch if you’ve already seen them. With so much to be patriotic about, ol’ Rabbie Burns would be proud.
Although previously dramatised on television and in the first act of Clint Eastwood’s Hereafter, this is really the first feature film to deal fully with the 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami. But is The Impossible the ultimate disaster movie, or just the ultimate disaster?
Lincoln sweeps up, with Django Unchained and Argo right behind it!
Transcending the Depp-ths of artificial intelligence.