Edgar Wright shares some details about his upcoming London-set psychological horror movie.
Ant-Man and the Wasp is not destined to be much more than a footnote in the history of Marvel Studios, but the Blu-ray/Digital release, like the movie itself, is an absolute blast.
We speak with actor Hannah John-Kamen about her turn as the not-quite-villain Ghost in Ant-Man and the Wasp and more!
Our Film Editor and Editor-in-Chief discuss the indies and blockbusters they're looking forward to in 2017.
Ant-Man hits Blu-ray this week, which means we're taking a second look at this Marvel origin/ heist story and breaking down the special features to let you know if it's "Shelf-worthy".
This week at The Bloor brings a pair of well meaning, obvious, and slightly off documentaries: Video Games: The Movie and Walking the Camino: Six Ways to Santiago.
Enter for a chance to win one of four prize packs celebrating the release of The World's End (now playing in theatres everywhere), including a special, limited edition beer glass and a pair of run-of-engagement passes to see the film!
Despite a jarring transition to its genre story this time out and not being the same laugh a second riot that Shaun of the Dead and Hot Fuzz were, Edgar Wright's trilogy capping The World's End becomes the best of the trilogy simply through being incredibly thoughtful (on top of being hilarious).
Dork Shelf sits down with writer-director Edgar Wright and actor Nick Frost to talk about their trilogy capping comedy The World's End, working with Simon and everyone they have grown close to one last time, what separates this effort from the recent glut of “manchild” moves, how nostalgia for music is a trademark of stunted adolescents, what their next plans together might be like if they ever happen, the one awkward thing that Frost always seems to have to do on his wife’s birthday, and why Wright has changed his opinion on Bad Boys 2 (somewhat).
Enter for a chance to win one of ten pairs of passes to an advance screening of Edgar Wright's The World's End on Wednesday, August 21st in Toronto, Ottawa, Halifax, or Winnipeg, courtesy of Dork Shelf and eOne Films.
Enter for a chance to win one of ten pairs of passes to the Toronto premiere of Edgar Wright's The World's End on Wednesday, August 7th, courtesy of Dork Shelf and eOne Films. Who knows? Maybe there will even be a surprise guest there...
It is rare that a film is released in Europe before North America, unless it is a European production. And while The Adventures of Tintin is technically not European, its roots are, and so its release here in the United Kingdom last week was appropriate.
Having never been to London, what I know of it comes from television and film: fish and chips, strawberries and cream; a love for tennis and football. They have funny accents and use weird words like 'bobby' instead of 'policeman', 'boot' for 'trunk', and 'shag' for 'sex'. And now, after watching Attack the Block, I know not to fuck with their inner city youth - especially if you're from another planet.
Tintin is not just a comic series; for many, it's a religion. The Adventures of Tintin has been in works for a while, and finally we have a trailer. With Steven Spielberg directing, Peter Jackson producing, Edgar Wright, Steven Moffat & Joe Cornish writing, and Jamie Bell, Nick Frost and Simon Pegg (among others) acting, I have high hopes for this film.
The masterful cinematic combination of Edgar Wright, Simon Pegg, and Nick Frost have oodles of talent on their own; but bring the three of them together, and they hit a whole new level of brilliance. Separate the trio, and while the work is still very good, it doesn’t quite reach the same peak. Scott Pilgrim is one example of this; and now Paul is another. Not a great film, but a very good one.