We get to see a lot more of Johnny Depp as epicurean English art dealer Charlie Mortdecai in a new trailer, seen here exclusively on Yahoo Movies.
The most famous — and valuable — people in Hollywood today are fictional characters. Today Vulture released its annual ranking of Hollywood’s Most Valuable Stars. Using a formula that weighs hard data like box office numbers and intangibles like likeability, the site determined an A-list pecking order that — inadvertently or not — reflects the monumental shift that continues to reshape the movie industry as actors become more and more subservient to the franchises they headline.
Yahoo Movie Show presents 5 things you didn't know about 'A Nightmare on Elm Street' just in time for the horror classic's 30th anniversary
My, what big eyes you have, Johnny Depp! The Into the Woods star unveils his Big Bad Wolf for Entertainment Weekly, on one of four covers dedicated to the upcoming Rob Marshall fairy-tale musical. Another Into the Woods costume making its big debut on the EW covers is Meryl Streep’s glam look. In the cover story, Streep tells EW that she couldn’t resist her role in Into the Woods (adapted from Stephen Sondheim’s 1987 stage musical).
The duo’s daughters, Lily-Rose Depp and Harley Quinn Smith, are starring By Borys Kit Johnny Depp and Kevin Smith are teaming up for what is being dubbed a “comic book movie” and are bringing their daughters with them. This week, Smith will start principal photography on Yoga Hosers, an action-adventure movie that will star Depp, his daughter Lily-Rose Depp, and Smith’s daughter Harley Quinn Smith. Lily-Rose, left, and Harley Quinn In fact, the entire cast of Tusk is returning for Hosers, including Michael Parks, Justin Long, Haley Joel Osment, Genesis Rodriguez, Ralph Garman, Jennifer Schwalbach and Harley Morenstein.
It opens appropriately with fairytale characters reciting the pivotal line “I wish.” The first look at the movie version of Stephen Sondheim’s wildly popular Broadway musicalInto the Woods, just released today, offers glimpses of Meryl Streep as The Witch, Anna Kendrick as Cinderella, Emily Blunt as The Baker’s Wife, James Cordon as The Baker, and Chris Pine as Cinderella’s Prince. But what’s missing? Singing.
Johnny Depp’s new artificial-intelligence thriller “Transcendence” has arrived in theaters with terrible reviews, bad box-office buzz, and a good deal of expectation that the movie will become Depp’s third straight big-budget flop.
Johnny Depp’s “Pirates of Caribbean” movies have made more than $3.7 billion at the box office, but it’s been three years since the star’s had a hit playing anyone other than Jack Sparrow. He hopes to change that with this weekend’s “Transcendence,” the feature directorial debut of Oscar-winning cinematographer Wally Pfister. The sci-fi film about artificial intelligence is expected to battle “Captain America: The Winter Soldier” and the animated family film “Rio 2” for the top spot over the Easter weekend, with all three movies projected to take in around $20 million over the three days. See video: ‘Transcendence’ Review: Johnny Depp Is a Ghost in the Machine in This Bug-Riddled Techno-Thriller “Heaven Is for Real,” which opened Wednesday, provides an X factor. The Sony drama, based on the Christian bestseller, stars Greg Kinnear as a pastor whose son claims he’s been to heaven.
For more than a decade, cinematographer Wally Pfister brought director Christopher Nolan’s cinematic visions to life. His directorial debut, the new sci-fi mystery “Transcendence,” has many elements of a Nolan blockbuster — eye-popping visual effects, a mind-bending story and an A-list lead in Johnny Depp.
Depp plays Dr. Will Caster, a brilliant scientist working towards the singularity — or what he calls “transcendence” — where computers become so advanced they can perfectly replicate or even exceed the capacity of a human brain. "Transcendence" marks the directorial debut of Wally Pfister, who is the Oscar-winning cinematographer of Christopher Nolan’s films "Inception," "The Prestige" and "The Dark Knight" trilogy.