First U.S. trailer for 'The Square,' winner of the Palme d'Or at this year's Cannes Film Festival, starring Elisabeth Moss, Dominic West, and Terry Notary
Colin Farrell reteams with director Yorgos Lanthimos ('The Lobster') for 'The Killing of a Sacred Deer,' co-starring Nicole Kidman; watch its first trailer
Actress Diane Kruger might wanna think twice about gambling on her own movies. According to the Hollywood Reporter, Kruger recently bet Fatih Akin, the director of her new movie In the Fade, that the film wouldn’t make it into the main competition at the 2017 Cannes Film Festival. The Inglourious Basterds actress wagered that she’d get an anchor tattoo if she lost.
Charlize . Nicole . Uma . Arnold . Clint . Will . The Cannes Film Festival attracts some of the biggest movie stars and moviemakers in the world. This year, however, it seems to also have attracted a crew that is better known for making headlines than making movies. While Paris Hilton and Lindsay Lohan have been doing no work and all play there for years, there are even more festival crashers in 2017, led by the KarJenner contingent ( Kendall Jenner , Kourtney Kardashian , and Scott Disick ). Take a look at some of the people who have nothing to promote at Cannes other than … themselves.
Stars shine on the red carpet at the Cannes Film Festival: See pics of Will Smith, Julianne Moore, Susan Sarandon, Robin Wright, Jessica Chastain, and more
Tilda Swinton, Jake Gyllenhaal lead starry international cast in 'Okja,' Netflix-bound comedy thriller from Bong Joon-ho, a controversial Cannes contender
Julianne Moore's child co-stars hold spotlight in 'Wonderstruck,' Todd Haynes' enthralling adaptation of Brian Selznick illustrated novel for young readers
First full trailer for 'Okja,' including the reveal of the title creature, arrives as the film's distribution method via Netflix is hotly debated at Cannes
Netflix will bring Bong Joon Ho's 'Okja' and Noah Baumbach's 'The Meyerowitz Stories' to competition at the world's biggest film festival in May in France
A day after Gus Van Sant’s The Sea of Trees got some boos from the press corps at Cannes, Todd Haynes’s period romance Carol earned bravos at its press screening. The cheers were well-deserved — as was the insanely early awards-season chatter both for the movie and for the stunning performances from Cate Blanchett and Rooney Mara. A remarkably well-made in-competition drama, Carol is a marvel: A stirring, obsessive romance, it evokes a 1950s New York that feels both impossibly distant and unmistakably familiar. Carol is structured as a flashback: We open with Therese (Mara) and Carol (Blanchett) sitting at a table in an elegant tea room.