For a film all about finding oneself, Jumanji: The Next Level seems to have left its heart back in the jungle.
We talked to Dumbo producer Derek Frey about his long collaboration with the iconoclastic director Tim Burton, Frey’s own rise within Burton's company, and the challenges of avoiding repeating oneself.
That Shelf catches up with Dumbo's Production Designer Rick Heinrichs to discuss his work on Tim Burton's latest movie.
The live action Dumbo remake will win over families and Disney die hards, but what will Tim Burton fans think of this elephant tale?
Before Gotham, Oswald Cobblepot was a gimmick-stealing villain in Sega's movie adaptation.
Anchored by a week long run of a restoration of The Godfather Part II, the TIFF Bell Lightbox takes a look at some of history's greatest sequels with their latest film series.
This week on DVD we look at the stellar Oscar winning foreign drama A Separation, Richard Linklater's unfortunately slept on Bernie, the direct to DVD efforts Breathless, A Girl Walks into a Bar, and the Dolph Lundgren starring One in the Chamber. Oh, and some indie film called The Hunger Games
While sick, one of our film critics went through a bunch of re-releases from the 80s and 90s from the 20th Century Fox archives (now being distributed by Anchor Bay). Without rhyme or reason he watched Ghost in the Machine, Six Pack, Hear No Evil, Jack the Bear, The Pirate Movie, Quicksilver Highways, Tough Enough, a made for TV remake of Vanishing Point, and former NFL great Howie Long's first starring role in Firestorm. We don't fully know why he did it , either, but some of them were good!
The best adaptation of Dr. Seuss book in recent years, The Lorax will likely cast a magical spell on all who see it, young and old alike.
Part two of Sasha's Tim Burton Takes Toronto examines the director's late 80s and early 90s work: Batman, Edward Scissorhands and Batman Returns. From 7 p.m. on Friday, November 26 to some ungodly hour on the morning of Sunday, November 28th, Torontonians were invited to TIFF Bell Lightbox to screen the entirety of Tim Burton’s filmography. This was in celebration of the Burton exhibit coming to town, which was first curated by the Museum of Modern Art in New York City. For some, myself included, the prospect of sitting through sixteen feature films by Burton was intriguing — a Burton Blitz of sorts. Others might call it “Hell on Earth”.