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Author Topic: New Pilgrimage Trailer  (Read 644 times)


  • Monarch
  • Royalty
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  • Posts: 4600
  • Still Beautiful
New Pilgrimage Trailer
« on: April 20, 2017, 06:18:20 PM »


  • Royalty
  • *****
  • Posts: 2443
  • I've never been so happy in all my life...
Re: New Pilgrimage Trailer
« Reply #1 on: April 21, 2017, 04:38:25 AM »
I can't wait to see this!


  • Royalty
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Re: New Pilgrimage Trailer
« Reply #2 on: April 21, 2017, 08:09:20 PM »
Well now - this theme and this trailer look interesting!


  • Monarch
  • Royalty
  • *****
  • Posts: 4600
  • Still Beautiful
Re: New Pilgrimage Trailer
« Reply #3 on: April 21, 2017, 08:29:21 PM »
As for the theme, I going to enlarge some font sizes.

I think this film has been saved for over a year to be entered into one of the film festivals.


* BBC Films

* The Guardian (Film)

  • post Dramatic victory: are we entering a golden age for the sports documentary? - 20 November
  • Sport?s screen outings have long been blighted by timidity but two new films, 89 and Kenny, tell stirring stories with style and swagger. And there?s more to comeIt seems fair to say sports documentary films reached something of an early artistic end-point with 1971?s Football As Never Before, a feature-length George Best portrait by the West German arthouse director Hellmuth Costard ? best known for his 1968 work Especially Valuable, which featured a talking penis quoting passages of government legislation.Presented without voiceover or soundtrack, Football As Never Before is an hour and 45 minutes of a single camera following its star around the pitch during a Manchester United game against Coventry City. Whatever its ultimate merits ? and FANB does provide an absolute gold standard in mesmeric closeup shots focused, for long periods, entirely on George Best?s buttocks ? the film also speaks to a more basic confusion over what exactly to do with sport on camera. Continue reading...
  • post From Ex Machina to Moonlight: how A24 disrupted Hollywood - 20 November
  • Can the US indie distributor become the new Miramax or Weinstein Company?It is not often that you notice logos at the beginning of movies, but one in particular is becoming unavoidable, especially if you?ve gone to the cinema looking for something a bit edgy and grown-up, but not old-fashioned. If you?re a fan of those sorts of films, then the sliding, retro-minimalist, white-on-black logo of A24 films is probably etched on to your subconscious. You can currently see it before The Killing of a Sacred Deer, The Florida Project and Good Time. And, soon, on The Disaster Artist, James Franco?s buzzed-about tribute to bad-movie titan Tommy Wiseau. Related: The Florida Project?s Sean Baker: ?I wanted the kids to be the kings and queens of their domain? Continue reading...
  • post Call to stub out on-screen smoking in French films - 20 November
  • Injecting morality into films is ?like pouring cola into a Château Lafite?, one critic of idea declaresThe French actor Jean-Paul Belmondo spent almost an entire film ? the 1960s classic Ŕ Bout du Souffle (Breathless) ? with a Gauloise dangling from his lips. Audrey Tautou portrayed the designer Coco Chanel pinning haute couture dresses while smoking. Jacques Tati was rarely without his pipe and Brigitte Bardot, Jeanne Moreau, Catherine Deneuve, Gérard Depardieu and Alain Delon all puffed their way through decades of movies.Hardly surprising then that a call for French directors to stub out smoking on screen has been greeted with a mix of disbelief and outright ridicule. It has also prompted the existential question: what would French cinema be without the cigarette? Continue reading...
  • post The strange, sad story of Adam Deacon: 'I started thinking, will I ever act again?' - 19 November
  • The east London-born actor starred in films such as Kidulthood and pipped Eddie Redmayne to a Bafta. He was poised for Hollywood until a skunk-induced psychosis led to a row with mentor Noel Clarke and a restraining order. Now appearing on stage in The Retreat, he talks about seizing his second chanceWhen Adam Deacon beat Eddie Redmayne and Tom Hiddleston to the Bafta for rising star in 2012 it caused an upset. While Deacon was a working-class school dropout who played street boys, the Eton-educated Redmayne and Hiddleston were already Hollywood sex symbols in the making. But the upset was nothing compared with what came next. As Redmayne and Hiddleston continued their ascent to superstardom, nothing more was heard of Deacon ? until 2015, when he was sectioned under the Mental Health Act, convicted of harassing his former mentor and director Noel Clarke, and charged with possessing an offensive weapon after reportedly threatening members of the public with a ?machete-style knife?. Deacon?s fall was as strange as it was sad.But now he is back, starring in The Retreat, a new play by Peep Show writer Sam Bain and directed by Kathy Burke. The Retreat is about Luke, a successful young man addicted to work and prostitutes who escapes to a Buddhist retreat. Deacon plays Tony, his brother, a drug addict with violent tendencies and a way with words. Continue reading...
  • post Harvey Weinstein had secret hitlist of names to quash sex scandal - 18 November
  • Producer hired team to investigate 91 film industry figures in attempt to stop harassment claims going publicThe Observer has gained access to a secret hitlist of almost 100 prominent individuals targeted by Harvey Weinstein in an extraordinary attempt to discover what they knew about sexual misconduct claims against him and whether they were intending to go public.The previously undisclosed list contains a total of 91 actors, publicists, producers, financiers and others working in the film industry, all of whom Weinstein allegedly identified as part of a strategy to prevent accusers from going public with sexual misconduct claims against him. Continue reading...
  • post The Incredibles 2: watch the first trailer for Pixar's superpowered sequel - 19 November
  • Brad Bird reunites a voice cast that includes Craig T Nelson, Holly Hunter and Samuel L Jackson for a follow-up to his acclaimed animated comedyThirteen years on from the release of acclaimed animated comedy The Incredibles, Pixar have given us another glimpse of the superpowered Parr family in the first teaser trailer for a forthcoming sequel.The Incredibles 2 reunites a voice cast that includes Craig T Nelson, Holly Hunter and Samuel L Jackson with original writer director Brad Bird in an adventure that will see Hunter?s character Helen, AKA Elastigirl, take centre stage, leaving Bob, AKA Mr Incredible (Nelson), to contend with the challenges of domestic life. The film will also see the Parr?s youngest member, baby Jack-Jack, begin to develop his own nascent powers. Continue reading...
  • post Good Time review ? Robert Pattinson excels in electrifying urban thriller - 19 November
  • Pattinson runs into a whole lot of trouble in this high-energy heist caper from rising indie stars Josh and Benny SafdieThis adrenalised street opera from feted indie film-makers Josh and Benny Safdie has been hailed in some quarters as a revelatory breakthrough for former Twilight star Robert Pattinson, shedding his celebrity status to ?disappear? into the role of an aggressively unsympathetic street hustler. Yet Pattinson (who I thought was terrific in the sneeringly maligned teen-vampire series) has always been much more than a pretty face, proving his mettle in films such as David Cronenberg?s Cosmopolis, Brady Corbet?s The Childhood of a Leader, and James Gray?s The Lost City of Z. For me, the real revelation of Good Time comes from seeing the Safdies finally fulfil the promise of 2009?s Daddy Longlegs and 2014?s Heaven Knows What, creating an electrifying urban thriller that combines authenticity with accessibility in a compact, combustible package. Related: Meet the new hotshots of American film-making Continue reading...
  • post Why she killed herself: a film-maker's painful search for meaning in her sister's belongings - 18 November
  • After her big sister took her own life Hope Litoff sought answers in her journals, art and old pill bottles ? and made a brutally candid film, 32 Pills, of the processWhen Hope Litoff?s sister Ruth, a talented photographer and artist, killed herself, her belongings were put in storage because there were ?too painful to look at and too important to throw away?.Six years on and still struggling to understand why Ruth took her life, Hope decided to search for answers in the journals, piles of artworks, and boxes filled with bottles of prescription pills and more mundane items that were gathering dust in the lock-up. She filmed the process, including her emotional unravelling and return to alcoholism as she confronted her grief. Continue reading...
  • post 'Rape is a rampant issue'; taboo drama Verna battles the censors in Pakistan - 17 November
  • Rejected for its ?edgy content?, Shoaib Mansoor?s timely revenge thriller has finally made it into cinemas after a public backlash. Is the country?s film industry ready for change?
    In recent years, Pakistan has seen a huge resurgence of its film industry, which has emerged from the shadow of Bollywood to find its own identity, one at the forefront of the battle between a growing conservatism in the country and an emboldened youth hungry for change. There?s a notable trend towards female-led narratives, which are not only setting new standards in storytelling, but also challenging taboos around the treatment of women in society. The battle to get the voices and experiences of women on screen achieved a much-needed victory this week when the Pakistani censor board backed down over a decision to ban a new film about the injustices faced by rape victims in the country ? a development that shows that Pakistan might be ready for change both on screen and off. Continue reading...
  • post Justice League ? hit or miss for the DC Extended Universe? Discuss with spoilers - 17 November
  • It has patched-together directing, shoddy special effects and a wetter than ever Batman, but is the latest DCEU instalment still worth watching?? This article contains spoilers Just when you thought it was safe to head back into the Twittersphere, the ongoing war between Marvel and DC fanboys and girls is about to reignite. Why? Because the critics don?t really like new DC Extended Universe instalment, Justice League, much more than they did the operatically dark and muddled Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice, or the bombastically nonsensical Suicide Squad. That?s now three out of four movies in this new superhero cinematic realm that have failed to pass muster, with only Patty Jenkins? Wonder Woman standing tall. Related: Justice League review ? good, evil and dullness do battle Continue reading...

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