The first season of Amazon’s “Jack Ryan” show is finally here, with John Krasinski being the fifth actor to take on the role. Jack Ryan is kind of a blank slate, generic white guy of a character, and so whether I like an actor in the role often largely depends on how good the thing he’s in is. Unfortunately for Krasinski, Amazon’s “Jack Ryan” is not good, and it drags him down with it.
John Krasinski stars in the new Amazon Prime show 'Jack Ryan,' based on the CIA character from the books by Tom Clancy.
They may have starred together in a mostly silent movie, but the two seem pretty vocal when it comes to lovingly supporting one another.
"A Quiet Place" concerns a family living in an America where silence is golden — because there are malevolent creatures stalking the land that attack anything they hear.
The streamer has ordered a second season of the Krasinski-fronted action-drama "Tom Clancy's Jack Ryan" a whole four months before the series’ August 31 Season 1 launch.
James Corden’s employees will go to extreme measures to hide from the “Late Late Show” host, playing Monopoly in silence or bubble-wrapping musical instruments to stay quiet. In “A Quiet Place,” a family must live in silence, otherwise creatures will hunt them. In the parody, Corden just doesn’t seem to get the picture, and constantly tries to hang out with his employees.
Paramount Pictures is in negotiations acquired the rights to the spec “Life on Mars” with John Krasinski and Platinum Dunes on board to produce.
“A Quiet Place” takes place 95 percent in silence — that means barely any music or dialogue — and director and star John Krasinski said that the cast learned sign language for every line in the script. “We did all learn sign language,” Krasinski told TheWrap at the SXSW Film Festival last month. “We had the most incredible actress [Millicent Simmonds] who happens to be deaf in real life, which was sort of a non-negotiable thing for me.
Actor-director explains what he put his wife through to film the most intense scene of new horror-thriller "The Quiet Place."
What makes the premise of "A Quiet Place" — the need to be silent lest one become monster food — uniquely relevant to 2018 is that we're living in a time when speaking up matters more than ever.