Timothée Chalamet sits on the throne in the upcoming Shakespearean drama from Netflix. Adapted by David Michôd and Joel Edgerton, the film follows King Henry V as he is crowned the ruler of England. The King also stars Joel Edgerton, Sean Harris, Ben Mendelsohn, Robert Pattinson, and Lily-Rose Depp, and is releasing on November 1, 2019.
Action sells — just ask the paper-thin plots of the current king of the box office, Marvel. Big explosions and light brainwork are the order of the day, so how do you market a brooding, intellectual sci-fi film in today's market? You create clickbait trailers that purposefully misrepresent the movie. Here's how — and why — it's done.
In Tieton, Washington, vintage race cars descend on the town for a race unlike any other in the world. But the cars aren't actually vintage, and the drivers aren't fabulously wealthy — they're home-built, small-engine powered cars made to look like famous racers of the '20s and '30s. eGarage takes an intimate look at this deeply loved form of racing from the builders and drivers themselves.
Mike Judge's tech-savvy satire is coming to an end. Silicon Valley and its stars Thomas Middleditch, Martin Starr, and Kumail Nanjiani come back for the show's sixth and final season, taking shots at Amazon and Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg on their way out. The series returns to HBO one last time on October 27, 2019.
A strange, keyhole-shaped, futuristic hall that leads to a set of stairs terminating in a point of white light while a choir sings in the background — this is the first image of Kanye West's IMAX film Jesus is King. Along with the recently-released images, this short behind-the-scenes reel gives a little more insight into what the film is about — although there's no big reveal yet. Jesus is Kingdebuts in IMAX theaters on October 25th.
In an attempt to get people to examine America's love affair with guns, Patrick Smith created this short film. The stop-motion features 2,328 firearms at a mind-bending 24 frames-per-second. His selection of guns, ranging from toy blasters to semi-automatic assault rifles, accounts for just a fraction of the United State's 393 million.