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The latest news on Movies from Business Insider

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    Atomic blonde charlize theron edited


    Charlize Theron is transforming into a fully fledged action star. With "Monster," she played a gritty serial killer. In "Mad Max: Fury Road," she ruled a dystopian desert. And now in "Atomic Blonde," she plays a kick-ass MI6 spy in Berlin during the Cold War.

    Why should you care: Charlize Theron kicks ass.

    As MI6 agent Lorraine Broughton, Theron fulfills her long-held desire to play a woman who beats other people up. She worked with what seemed like the perfect director for the project, too: David Leitch co-directed "John Wick," where Keanu Reeves played a hitman forcibly taken out of retirement so he could beat hundreds of people up. "John Wick" is one of the best action movies in recent memory (his co-director, Chad Stahelski, went on to direct the sequel, also released this year), and Leitch pulled off some incredible fight scenes.

    The movie also has a great performance from James McAvoy, who plays another wild card agent in Berlin. Between "Atomic Blonde" and "Split" this year, McAvoy is picking up eccentric roles and knocking them all out of the park. Toby Jones, Eddie Marsan, and the always-welcome John Goodman are also great in the film.

    What's hot: The fight scenes.

    Some of the action set pieces in "Atomic Blonde" are marvels, particularly one sequence that runs through several buildings and down several streets in what's meant to look like a single unbroken shot. Stahelski recreates the same kinetic energy from "John Wick." Bones crack, faces bruise, and Theron is game for it all.

    What's not: The violence quickly grows joyless, and the story is so dumb that it gets confusing.

    The movie is adapted from a well-regarded graphic novel, "The Coldest City," but the plot is entirely unconvincing. About 20 minutes into the movie, it becomes obvious to the audience that one of the key characters isn't who they seem. But Theron's character doesn't realize it until the end of the movie. It's confusing, because she's supposed to be a brilliant MI6 agent, and annoying because she keeps getting into fight just because she missed this obvious "twist." There's also a totally unnecessary coda at the end that adds nothing of importance to the story.

    The movie's violence is intense, and it shows. Theron isn't an invincible super spy like James Bond. When she gets punched, she bleeds and bruises. But watching Charlize Theron get punched in the face a dozen times and suffer for it isn't fun. And because the scenes are so ambitious (at one point she rappels down the face of an apartment building with a fire hose), the movie isn't persuasively trying to be realistic.

    There's also an underbaked subplot where Theron's character has a romance with Sofia Boutella, who plays a young French spy out of her element. It's more exploitative than empowering.

    The bottom-line: Skip it unless you're a hardcore action fan.

    Theron is great as always. But the movie around her... not so much. "Atomic Blonde" is worth a watch if you want to see Theron rollicking around Berlin and kicking down burly men, but expect a lot of graphic violence and don't expect the plot to stand to scrutiny.

    For the most part, "Atomic Blonde" is an unpleasant movie that only narrowly achieves its goal of portraying Theron as an action hero. You're better off re-watching "Mad Max: Fury Road" and "John Wick."



    "Atomic Blonde" hits theaters on Friday.

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: We drove a brand-new Tesla Model X from San Francisco to New York — here's what happened

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    the emoji movie


    The INSIDER Summary:

    • Early reviews for "The Emoji Movie" in, none of them are positive.
    • Despite being packed with stars — Sofia Vergara, Patrick Stewart, and T.J. Miller — critics are finding it uninspiring. 
    • Fans are going after the movie's star, T.J. Miller, after he championed the movie in multiple interviews.

    Early reviews for Sony's new animated movie "The Emoji Movie" are starting to hit the web. And, hoo boy, they're bad. With 18 reviews cataloged on Rotten Tomatoes as of this posting, the movie has a score of 0%.

    That means zero critics gave the film a positive review. The "average rating" of the movie is also 1.9/10. 

    emoji movie rotten tomatoes screenshot

    "The Emoji Movie" is about an emoji named Gene (voiced by T.J. Miller) who has multiple expressions and, living in the city of Textopolis, goes on to find his identity. Critics found it uninspiring. "This movie’s 'believe in yourself' message is borne out, in a perverse way, by the very fact that it even exists,"wrote The New York Times. "'The Emoji Movie' is [like] a severely debased 'Inside Out' that takes place inside of a smartphone,"wrote The AV Club.

    The movie's voice cast is filled with stars — Sofía Vergara, Patrick Stewart, and Maya Rudolph are just a few of the people involved — but Miller in particular has been championing the film. In severalinterviews after leaving "Silicon Valley," he said he wanted more time to work on movies like it.

    "I would love to do 'The Emoji Movie' and things like that and have the time to develop animated features,"he told Entertainment Weekly.

    But Miller's abrasive attitude — he told Vulture that women aren't funny because they've been "taught to suppress their sense of humor during their formative years"— have rubbed a lot of people the wrong way. And now they're relishing in his failure.

    "The Emoji Movie" is in theaters July 28.

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Here's how LeBron James reacted when he learned Kevin Durant was joining the Warriors

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    Hellboy Sony

    There's never a bad time to sit back and watch a good action movie. 

    The nonexistent (or besides-the-point) plot, the constant explosions, the muscular heroes doing what needs doing: What better way to take time out from the daily grind?

    And with the release of the Charlize Theron's "Atomic Blonde" this weekend, we're really in the mood for more butt-kicking fun.

    Thankfully, Netflix has a great collection of action movies right now, including the first "Star Wars" standalone movie, "Rogue One," and the classic "Hellboy."

    Here are 17 action movies we highly recommend that you can stream on Netflix:

    SEE ALSO: Al Gore explains our chances against climate change, and his fateful meeting with Donald Trump

    “Armageddon” (1998)

    Bruce Willis and Ben Affleck go to space to save the world from a hurtling asteroid. With "Bad Boys" and "The Rock" already under his belt, director Michael Bay became the top action director going into the 2000s with this film.

    "Captain America: Civil War" (2016)

    The blockbuster features one of the greatest comic-book battles (though everyone is pulling their punches) and a pretty intense fight at the end between Cap, Iron Man, and Bucky.  

    "Doctor Strange" (2016)

    If trippy mystical action is more your thing, this is the movie for you. The origin story of Dr. Stephen Strange has some unique action sequences, topped by some A+ CGI.

    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    the emoji movie sony

    You knew it was going to happen sooner or later — an aspect of our everyday habits made into a movie. And Sony was the studio that dove in and did it.

    "The Emoji Movie" opens this weekend, and critics aren't too happy about it.

    As one put it: "This failed attempt to create a story from a texting trend makes the worst comic book adaptation look like Shakespeare."

    The animated movie starring T.J. Miller as Gene, the "meh" emoji, who goes on an adventure in a teen's phone, received the dreaded 0% rating on Rotten Tomatoes.

    Here's why the movie is one of the worst-reviewed of the year (which will either make you run as fast as you can from the multiplex or motivate you even more to see it):

    SEE ALSO: The 17 best action movies you can stream on Netflix right now

    It's a rip-off of Pixar's "Inside Out."

    The movie's premise of a pair of rogue emojis setting out to find meaning and purpose isn't all that original. It has similar beats as the better-executed Pixar movie "Inside Out," which followed the journey of a girl's emotions.

    Variety called it a "witless 'Inside Out.'"

    While on the subject of the movie's deeper meaning, Vulture wrote: "There is a mumbled, shorthand moral about staying true to yourself in all this, but it is drowned out by the wall-to-wall cynicism that is 'The Emoji Movie's' entire reason for existing in the first place."

    The movie has no shame in also being a Sony commercial.

    Licensing is always an issue in movies about technology, and though you'll see familiar things from your phone in "The Emoji Movie"— like Candy Crush, Spotify, and Facebook — there's also some shameful highlights of Sony products. (Seriously, who has a Crackle app on their phone?)

    "Vertically integrated product placement is to be expected, though the movie’s most egregious plausibility-breaking move is that it takes place on a Sony smartphone,"The AV Club wrote. "These emojis are halfway between Droid-designed purgatory and their vastly more popular Apple variants."

    Even Patrick Stewart as the poop emoji can't save the movie.

    That's right. Sir Patrick Stewart voices the poop emoji. That seems funny on the surface, but all it did was remind reviewers that the emoji exists, and they made sure to include it in their tweets about how much they hated the movie.

    The other known names voicing emojis — T.J. Miller, James Corden, Anna Faris, and Maya Rudolph — also didn't satisfy much.

    ScreenCrush wrote: "Miller might be down to get paid globally for the role of Gene, but he doesn't bring a ton of personality to the role, which is kind of a problem since Gene's whole character is based on the fact that he's supposed to have a ton of personality. Corden gives a high-energy performance as Hi-5, but his material is thumbs-down emoji. His main running gag is a brutally literal one; his character keeps puking up a candy corn and eating it over and over."

    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    leonardo dicaprio and kate winslet st tropez gala instagram The INSIDER Summary:

    • Leonardo DiCaprio hosted the annual gala for his namesake foundation in St. Tropez, France.
    • "Titanic" costars Kate Winslet and Billy Zane were also in attendance.
    • This year's event was a fundraiser for a chance to have dinner in NYC with DiCaprio and Winslet.
    • This year marks the 20th anniversary of the classic film. 

    With the 20th anniversary of "
    Titanic" happening this year, the 1997 James Cameron-helmed movie is having a moment, again. Celiné Dion performed “My Heart Will Go On” at the Billboard Music Awards in May, Cameron is planning a National Geographic special for December, and we’re thinking about dusting off our old DVDs for a repeat viewing ASAP. Earlier this week, there was another Titanic-related event when the Leonardo DiCaprio Foundation hosted its annual gala in St. Tropez, France, and DiCaprio’s "Titanic" costars came out to show their support.

    Gangs back together. Now we're saving icebergs. Go figure.. @katewinsletofficial @leonardodicaprio @leonardodicapriofdn

    A post shared by Billy Zane (@billyzane) on Jul 26, 2017 at 1:12pm PDT on

    Sharing a snap on his Instagram, Billy Zane (who played Rose’s fiancé Cal) wrote, “Gangs back together. Now we’re saving icebergs. Go figure. @katewinsletofficial @leonardodicaprio @leonardodicapriofdn.”

    Never let go, Jack! #LeonardoDiCaprio and #KateWinslet are still tighter than ever. ❤️ (📷: Getty Images) ⠀

    A post shared by Entertainment Tonight (@entertainmenttonight) on Jul 27, 2017 at 8:58am PDT on

    This year’s event was a fundraiser and auction that included a chance to bid on a dinner in NYC with DiCaprio and Winslet later this year. The winning bidder for the dinner date with Jack and Rose will also be supporting a GoFundMe campaign that Winslet set up to help a UK mother with her cancer treatment.

    Besides the "Titanic" reunion, the gala featured performances by Lenny Kravitz and Madonna, who performed her 1980s hit “La Isla Bonita.” Since 2010, DiCaprio’s foundation has raised over $80 million for various environmental initiatives. The 2016 gala raised an incredible $45 million for environmental causes.

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Every map of Louisiana is a lie — what it really looks like should scare you

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    moonrise kingdomInto every vacation a little rain must fall, but what the heck are you going to do when you’d rather be out surfing, tubing, or terrorizing people with water balloons?

    Stream something on the internet, of course.

    Here are 21 great movies and TV shows to keep you occupied while you wait for the sun to come. (It will come out tomorrow. Just ask Annie.)

    SEE ALSO: The best TV show of every year since 2000, according to critics

    For family vacations

    Bad weather on a trip with kids is a dual-pronged problem. Not only do you have to deal with children bouncing off the walls while they’re stuck indoors, you also need to find something suitable for all ages. Your best bet is a marathon of Adventure Time (Hulu). The animated Technicolor fantasy is silly enough that even the littlest kids will be engaged, but the mythology of the postapocalyptic Land of Ooo is engaging for grown-ups who don’t mind a fart joke or two. For those with older kids, try The Legend of Korra (Amazon), a surprisingly astute and political story about a superpowered girl trying to navigate a steampunk world and the raging hormones of adolescence.

    Adventure Time is available on Hulu.
    The Legend of Korra is available on Amazon.


    For party houses

    The keg is tapped, the rosé is flowing, but you can’t lie by the pool during a thunderstorm. Since you can’t have a rager, you might as well watch some on TV and play along. Superbad (Netflix) is not only hilarious, it will take you back to those heady days before you could legally buy booze, where mistakes have little consequence and Emma Stone didn’t quite yet have an Oscar. For something a bit more serious, Richard Linklater’s Everybody Wants Some!! (Amazon) follows a college baseball team as they drink, dance, and disco their way through a lazy ’80s summer. This movie is especially great for those who enjoy something retro with their rowdiness, or those who (ahem) appreciate the beauty of young men who like to remove their shirts.

    Superbad is available on Netflix.
    Everybody Wants Some!! is available on Amazon.

    For lake houses

    There is nothing like the scenic beauty of a New England lake, surrounded by trees and family members to bring out your deeper emotions. The 1981 drama On Golden Pond (Netflix) won three Oscars for its depiction of an elderly couple, played by Henry Fonda and Katharine Hepburn, who babysit their daughter’s new stepson. It’s sweet, picturesque, and more than a little bit sad. For something to lighten the mood, What About Bob? (Hulu) is one of Bill Murray’s funniest roles ever, in which he travels up to New Hampshire to terrorize his therapist during a family vacation.

    On Golden Pond is available on Netflix.
    What About Bob? is available on Hulu.

    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    Dunkirk 2 Warner Bros final

    It was the adults versus the kids at the box office this weekend — and the adults won!

    Warner Bros.' "Dunkirk" and Sony's "The Emoji Movie" were neck and neck the entire weekend, but "Dunkirk" has taken the weekend with an estimated $28.1 million, according to Variety.

    Christopher Nolan's World War II intimate epic also won the weekend last week, and has now earned over $100 million domestically. While "The Emoji Movie" has defied the odds of sporting a 0% rating on Rotten Tomatoes going into the weekend (it currently sits at 8%) but still competing for the top spot.

    The animated movie that follows the antics of a meh emoji (voiced by T.J. Miller) won the Friday box office with $10 million. But it looks like the adult-catered IMAX war epic overpowered the kids showing up at the matinees to see talking emojis. "The Emoji Movie" came in second place with $25.7 million.

    the emoji movie sonySony can't complain with the movie's performance, which could have been disastrous.

    It wasn't good news for Focus Features' ultraviolent "Atomic Blonde." The Cold War-era spy movie starring Charlize Theron and a lot of butt-kicking fight scenes underperformed this weekend, taking in only $18.5 million.

    The feel-good story of the last two weeks has been the surprise performance of Universal's raunchy comedy "Girls Trip." Taking in $20.1 million to place third this weekend, the movie only had a 36% drop in ticket sales from last weekend, a fantastic second-week outing. It also adds to Universal's impressive year, which is close behind Disney for the top-earning studio of 2017.

    SEE ALSO: How much work will it take to digitally remove Henry Cavill's mustache for "Justice League," according to visual effects artists

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Marvel just dropped the first trailer for 'Black Panther'

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    Dunkirk Warner Bros final

    Christopher Nolan has never been shy about challenging audiences with unique musical scores in his movies.

    For 2010’s “Inception,” composer Hans Zimmer took Nolan’s reference in the script to Edith Piaf’s song “Non, je ne regrette rien,” and slowed it down to create one of the major musical themes of the movie. Then Zimmer and Nolan’s collaboration for 2014’s “Interstellar” led to the movie’s powerfully haunting organ music

    Nolan is constantly thinking about the music for his films at the script stage, and his latest, “Dunkirk,” is no different.

    “Very early on I sent Hans a recording that I made of a watch that I own, with a particularly insistent ticking, and we started to build the track out of that sound. And then working from that sound, we built the music as we built the picture cut,” Nolan told Business Insider.

    christopher nolan hans zimmerBut the score went beyond having just a ticking theme for the story, which tells three different timelines surrounding the evacuation of Allied forces from Dunkirk, France. To build the drama of those three stories coming together for the movie’s dramatic conclusion, Nolan went back to a musical technique he played with in one of his early movies.

    “There's an audio illusion, if you will, in music called a ‘Shepard tone’ and with my composer David Julyan on ‘The Prestige’ we explored that, and based a lot of the score around that,” Nolan said. “It's an illusion where there's a continuing ascension of tone. It's a corkscrew effect. It’s always going up and up and up but it never goes outside of its range. And I wrote the [“Dunkirk”] script according to that principle. I interwove the three timelines in such a way that there's a continual feeling of intensity. Increasing intensity. So I wanted to build the music on similar mathematical principals. So there's a fusion of music and sound effects and picture that we've never been able to achieve before.”

    Perhaps what makes this score by Zimmer the most powerful out of his Nolan projects (a collaboration that goes back to “The Dark Knight” franchise) is the limited amount of dialogue in “Dunkirk.” Zimmer’s ticking score doesn’t just heighten the thrills, but explains what’s going on in the scene as much as the photography does.

    Listen to a portion of the "Dunkirk" score below:

    SEE ALSO: Christopher Nolan explains the biggest challenge in making his latest movie "Dunkirk" into an "intimate epic"

    Join the conversation about this story »

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    Angelina Jolie

    Angelina Jolie has defended herself from claims that she played psychological tricks on impoverished Cambodian children to see who could play the most convincing thief.

    Jolie was criticised over a casting exercise she carried out for "First They Killed My Father", an upcoming Netflix film about the Khmer Rouge and the Cambodian genocide of 1975-79.

    Details of the process came out in an interview with Vanity Fair, which described it like this:

    "In order to find their lead, to play young Loung Ung, the casting directors set up a game, rather disturbing in its realism: they put money on the table and asked the child to think of something she needed the money for, and then to snatch it away. The director would pretend to catch the child, and the child would have to come up with a lie."

    Jolie told the magazine that the exercise led them to their leading actress, a girl called Srey Moch who was "overwhelmed with emotion" on giving back the money, which she had planned to spend on a funeral for her grandfather.

    Jolie was criticised on social media for staging the audition, which many considered exploitative. Guardian columnist Marina Hyde said the anecdote was more proof Jolie is "clearly bats--t" and one of many "Hollywood crazies" who hijack poverty for their own ends.

    A journalist for US radio network NPR accused her of playing "orphan Hunger Games":

    In response, Jolie said Vanity Fair had misrepresented the exercise, which did not use real money and was consensual.

    In a statement to HuffPost she said:

    "I am upset that a pretend exercise in an improvisation, from an actual scene in the film, has been written about as if it was a real scenario. The suggestion that real money was taken from a child during an audition is false and upsetting. I would be outraged myself if this had happened."

    Her producer added that not all the children were impoverished orphans, that they had carers with them at all times. He said: "The children were not tricked or entrapped, as some have suggested. They understood very well that this was acting, and make believe."

    Business Insider has contacted Vanity Fair for comment.Khmer Rouge victims

    Jolie's film is based on the memoirs of human rights activist Loung Ung, who fled her childhood home in Cambodia during a deadly four-year Communist regime, known as the Khmer Rouge years.

    Between 1975 and 1979, the Khmer Rouge party leader Pol Pot and his followers drove people out of their homes and confiscated property in an attempt to redistribute the country's wealth.

    Historians estimate that 2 million people were killed.

    The casting process has not been the only controversy to emerge from the film.

    Jolie has also been criticised by Human Rights Watch for cooperating with the Cambodian army, who provided 500 soldiers to feature in its footage.

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Angelina Jolie delivered a powerful plea to help refugees

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    Mother Paramount final

    Throughout his career, director Darren Aronofsky has loved to look at the darker side of life — whether it's "Pi,""Requiem for a Dream," or "Black Swan."

    And it looks like we're in for another horrific story from the Oscar nominee.

    The teaser for his anticipated next movie, "mother!" has gone online and it seems to be preparing us for a lot of chilling moments.

    The little bit we know about the movie so far is it has an incredible cast — Jennifer Lawrence, Javier Bardem, Ed Harris, and Michelle Pfeiffer — and is a psychological thriller about a couple whose lives are interrupted by uninvited guests.

    If it's anything like Aronofsky's previous work, expect a movie that will completely mess with your heart (we can't wait!).

    "mother!" opens in theaters September 15.

    SEE ALSO: "Game of Thrones" season 7 just delivered the first major character death and fans are praising the scene

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Here’s what celebrities would look like with symmetrical faces

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    Atomic Blonde 3 Jonathan Prime Focus Features final

    Sitting alone in a screening room, finishing up the director’s cut of “Atomic Blonde,” the movie’s music supervisor John Houlihan couldn’t move from his seat. The lights went on and director David Leitch entered the room to see Houlihan sitting there, white as a sheet.

    Bracing himself for the criticism to come, Leitch reluctantly asked, “What did you think?”

    “I couldn’t talk,” Houlihan told Business Insider, thinking back on the moment. “I was so overwhelmed by the business challenge of how do I get all of these iconic songs cleared and paid for on an indie budget.”

    Doing some quick math, Houlihan figured there was around $3 million worth of music in the cut he just saw, and he didn’t even have a fraction of that in the budget to pay for it.

    “I called David back two hours later driving home,” Houlihan said. “I said, ‘I love the movie, it’s amazing,’ but I’m thinking I just paid a huge $6 million license figure for George Michael’s ‘Careless Whisper’ in ‘Deadpool,’ now I have to go clear another George Michael song for a fraction of that!”

    Set days before the fall of the Berlin Wall, Cold War-era “Atomic Blonde” stars Charlize Theron as a lethal MI6 agent who travels to Berlin to investigate the death of a fellow agent. The intense action sequences are the movie’s standout, but what makes it unique from others in the genre is the inclusion of 1980s-era classic songs throughout.

    From David Bowie’s “Cat People (Putting Out Fire)” to The Clash’s “London Calling” to the song that gave Houlihan instant cold sweats, George Michael’s “Father Figure,” the music doesn’t just suck the audience into the era the story is set in, but also heightens everything that happens on screen.

    But these songs don’t come cheap. With a music license budget that started in the ballpark of around $200,000 — or as Houlihan put it, smaller than a one-month catering budget on 'Deadpool 2' — Leitch was counting on the talents of Houlihan to pull off a great soundtrack.

    A veteran music supervisor, having worked on movies ranging from the 1990s “Austin Powers” movies to Oscar-winning “O.J.: Made in America” and “Deadpool,” Houlihan had to basically call in every favor to pull off the “Atomic Blonde” soundtrack. And he said he’s still mending a few relationships in the aftermath of tough negotiations.

    After having a great experience working with Leitch on “John Wick,” Houlihan was brought onto “Atomic Blonde” at the script stage, which he prefers (the total budget of the movie is around $30 million). Leitch, Houlihan, and Theron, who is also a producer on the movie, collectively came up with the chart-topping songs they wanted to try to get. But originally, the group wanted to not use the original tracks of the songs, but license covers of them instead. That idea eventually went away when the original songs were implemented into the scenes.

    “It just felt great,” Houlihan said of how the music worked with the footage. “We rediscovered the genius of the original recordings and just that perfect time capsule nature: the experience of listening to ’80s songs.” (Three cover songs ended up in the movie — HEALTH did New Order’s “Blue Monday,” Kaleida did Nena’s “99 Luftballons,” and Marilyn Manson did Ministry’s “Stigmata.”)

    After the shock of the rough cut screening, Houlihan and his team began working the phones.

    John Houlihan Rachel MurrayGenerally, well-known songs will run a movie around $30,000. That price will double though if the song is featured in the opening or end credits. But it’s never cut and dry. Every song has multiple ownership parties — one song could have four publishers and a record label attached to it. And all those parties have to agree on the negotiated figure for it to be licensed in a movie. In the case of one lesser-known song in “Atomic Blonde” (which Houlihan wouldn’t reveal), getting the song took months to clear because one of the publishers wouldn’t agree on the license rights price.

    There were also the songs that took a while to find a home. One example was Bowie’s “Cat People,” which was on Leitch’s mind all the way back in the pitch stage, when he featured it in a reel he put together to show off the themes he was going for in the movie. It was even written into the script. But the song didn’t find its permanent home — playing over the introduction of the Theron character in the beginning of the movie — until a few songs from The Cure didn’t work in the scene.

    Then there’s dealing with artist estates, which happened when Houlihan tried to get the Queen/David Bowie classic “Under Pressure” (it plays going into the movie’s end credits). The song was the biggest challenge for Houlihan because name dropping doesn’t help.

    “Artists can go, ‘Oh my gosh, my song in a scene with Charlize Theron in this cool movie, that’s amazing, I don’t care if they don’t have the money we normally get,’ you don’t get that,” Houlihan said. “You’re dealing with a lawyer and they don’t get emotional.”

    Then there’s the one that got away. Originally, Houlihan and company wanted the Berlin hit “Take My Breath Away” to play over one of the movie’s major fight scenes (the one in which Theron smacks a freezer door on one of the bad guys’ faces and jumps out the window).

    “We loved it, it became ‘temp love,’” Houlihan said, referring to when a filmmaker falls in love with the temporary score or song put into the movie while in production. “But it had this legal problem clearing it.”

    That led to Houlihan going with a song that wasn’t even on their radar, George Michael’s “Father Figure.” The song fits perfectly in the scene, giving it the right sense of moodiness and twisted comedic tone.

    “We’re much happier with ‘Father Figure,’” Houlihan said. “I always believe as much as you think a song is the only song in the world that can be in a scene, there’s always another option out there that’s just as compelling, if not more.”

    Despite some moments of panic, looking back on the “Atomic Blonde” experience, Houlihan only has fond memories.

    “It's a movie that's infectious and pulls you in, so it's very easy for me as a music supervisor to get passionate about a movie like this,” he said. “We went the extra mile on everything.” 

    And it shows.

    “Atomic Blonde” is currently playing in theaters.

    SEE ALSO: "Atomic Blonde" proves Charlize Theron can pretty much do it all

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Ryan Seacrest reveals the one thing you should never say to a celebrity the first time you meet them

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    The Tick Amazon

    There’s a lot of great old and new titles coming to streaming services in August.

    You’ll be able to purchase the hit “Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2” through iTunes or Amazon, catch the anticipated first season of “The Tick” over at Amazon, and all the "Bachelor in Paradise" drama will be put on Hulu.

    Or you can watch some classics like “Bad Boys” (Amazon or Hulu), “Tango & Cash” (HBO), or “Saving Private Ryan” (Hulu).

    Here's everything coming to your favorite streaming platforms in August. We've highlighted some standouts in bold:

    SEE ALSO: The dealmaking to pull off the 1980s-soaked "Atomic Blonde" soundtrack was as intense as the fight scenes


    Available August 1

    “Alien: Covenant”
    “Everything, Everything”
    “The Wall”

    Available August 8

    “Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2”

    Available August 15


    Available August 22

    “The Mummy”
    “All Eyez on Me”

    Available August 25

    “Rough Night”

    Available August 29

    “It Comes At Night”

    Amazon Prime

    Available August 1

    “All Dogs Go to Heaven”
    “Among Friends”
    “Bad Boys”
    “Bad Company”
    “Benny & Joon”
    “Bill & Ted's Bogus Journey”
    “Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventure”
    “Box of Moonlight”
    “Charley One-Eye”
    “Criminal Law”
    “The Dead Zone”
    “Eve's Bayou”
    “Far from Home”
    “Friends and Lovers”
    “The General's Daughter”
    “Hannie Caulder”
    “Harsh Times”
    “High Noon”
    “The Mod Squad”
    “New in Town”
    “Nulee's Gold”
    “Once Bitten”
    “The Pursuit of D.B Cooper”
    “Save the Last Dance”
    “Saw II”
    “Saw III”
    “Saw IV”
    “Saw V”
    “Teen Wolf”
    “Teen Wolf Too”
    “Terry Fator: Live in Concert”
    “Wayne's World 2”
    “Everything, Everything” (To Purchase)

    Available August 2

    “Superbad” (Unrated)

    Available August 4

    “Comrade Detective” (Amazon Original, Season 1)
    “Lost in Oz” (Amazon Original, Season 1)

    Available August 5

    “The Ticket”

    Available August 8

    “Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2” (To Purchase)
    Available August 15

    “Tumble Leaf” (Amazon Original, Season 3)

    Available August 17

    “Undercover” (Season 1)
    “Nick Offerman & Megan Mullally: Summer of 69: No Apostrophe”

    Available August 19

    “My Bloody Valentine”

    Available August 20

    The Last Ship (Season 4)

    Available August 25

    “The Tick” (Amazon Original, Season 1)

    Available August 27

    “Florence Foster Jenkins”

    Available August 29

    “Gimme Shelter” (2013)
    “Victoria” (Season 1)


    Available August 1

    “The Bachelorette: The Men Tell All: Special”
    “Among Friends”
    “As Good as it Gets”
    “Bad Boys”
    “Bad News Bears”
    “Bad Company”
    “Benny & Joon”
    “The Big Chill”
    “Bill & Ted’s Bogus Journey”
    “Bill & Ted’s Excellent Adventure”
    “Box of Moonlight”
    “Center Stage”
    “Center Stage: On Pointe”
    “Center Stage: Turn it Up”
    “Charley One-Eye”
    “Charlotte’s Web”
    “Coming to America”
    “Criminal Law”
    “Dead Gamers”
    “The Dead Zone”
    “Delta Force”
    “Eve’s Bayou”
    “Far From Home”
    “Final Fantasy VII: Advent Children”
    “Final Fantasy: The Spirits Within”
    “Finding Forrester”
    “The Foot Fist Way”
    “Friends and Lovers”
    “The General’s Daughter”
    “Get Rich or Die Tryin’”
    “Hannie Caulder”
    “Harlem Nights”
    “Harsh Times”
    “Hey Arnold! The Movie”
    “High Noon”
    “Higher Learning”
    “Honey, I Shrunk the Kids”
    “The Italian Job”
    “Mars Attacks!”
    “Men in Black II”
    “The Mod Squad”
    “New in Town”
    “Once Bitten”
    “Once Upon a Time in Mexico”
    “Puppetmaster: Axis Termination”
    “The Pursuit of D.B. Cooper”
    “Rachel Getting Married”
    “Saving Private Ryan”
    “Saw II”
    “Saw III”
    “Saw IV”
    “Saw V”
    “Sleepy Hollow”
    “Spider-Man 2”
    “The Swan Princess and the Secret of the Castle”
    “The Swan Princess”
    “Teen Witch”
    “Teen Wolf”
    “Teen Wolf Too”
    “Terry Factor: Live in Concert”
    “The Toy”
    “Ulee’s Gold”
    “Vanilla Sky”
    “Wayne’s World 2"

    Available August 2

    “CMA Fest 2017” (Special)
    “Cup of Culture”

    Available August 5

    “Billy on the Street” (Complete Season 5)

    Available August 6

    Available August 7

    “You’re the Worst” (Complete Season 3)
    Available August 8

    “Difficult People” (Hulu Original, Season 3 Premiere)
    “Earth Live!” (Special)
    Available August 9
    “Tall Men”
    Available August 11
    “We Bare Bears” (Complete Season 2)
    Available August 15

    “Bachelor in Paradise” (Season 4 Premiere)
    “Better Things” (Complete Season 1)
    “Invasion U.S.A.”
    “It Takes Two”
    “Love Story”
    “Missing in Action”
    “Missing in Action 2: The Beginning”
    “The Prince and Me”
    “The Ruins”
    “Universal Soldier”
    “Yours, Mine and Ours”
    Available August 16

    “Regular Show” (Complete Season 8)
    Available August 17

    “Marlon” (Series Premiere)
    Available August 18

    “Mary Kills People” (Complete Season 1)
    “Stan Against Evil” (Complete Season 1)
    Available August 19

    “My Bloody Valentine”
    Available August 20

    “In Secret”
    Available August 21

    “Air Bound”
    Available August 27

    “Florence Foster Jenkins”
    Available August 29

    “Gimme Shelter”

    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    Anthony Scaramucci Chip Somodevilla Getty final

    Before Anthony Scaramucci entered the halls of the White House as the Trump administration's communications director, he was a figure in the New York financial world. And when the sequel to one of the most well-known movies about finance came around, he wanted to be in it.

    According to The Daily Beast, Scaramucci paid $100,000 for a brief cameo in Oliver Stone's 2010 movie, "Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps"— the disappointing sequel to Stone's classic 1987 movie, "Wall Street," which earned Michael Douglas a best actor Oscar for his performance as Gordon Gekko.

    Scaramucci, a former Wall Street executive, appears twice in the movie for about 15 seconds of screen time, playing an unnamed short seller working for Josh Brolin's character. 

    Here's the line he has: “Churchill Schwartz has a huge position in this thing and I want to get you in that stock."

    See if you can find him in this clip from the movie:

    Along with the screen time, Scaramucci's financial contribution to the movie also got the logo of his global investment firm, SkyBridge Capital, to be displayed prominently in a scene where Douglas' Gekko character attends a charity auction.

    The Daily Beast also reports that Donald Trump filmed a one-minute cameo in the movie, in which he has small talk with Gekko at a barber shop. However, that scene was cut from the movie. 

    One of Trump's lines: “Has anyone ever told you that you’d look great — really great — in a comb over?”

    Douglas looks really pleased he has to work with Trump.

    Watch the scene:

    Critics did not like "Wall Street: Money Never Sleep." The movie only has a 55% rating on Rotten Tomatoes. But it did earn over $130 million worldwide at the box office (it was made for $70 million).

    SEE ALSO: The best movies and TV shows coming to Amazon, iTunes, Hulu, and more in August

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Here’s what celebrities would look like with symmetrical faces

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    Dunkirk 2 Warner Bros final

    Christopher Nolan’s unconventional take on the war film has earned high praise from critics and audiences alike, but perhaps Nolan’s most impressive fan is historian and author Michael Korda, who called “Dunkirk” “very courageous,” “impressive,” and “absolutely wonderful.”

    Korda, whose book on the battle of Dunkirk comes out in September, recently told GQ what he thought of Nolan’s latest, and how his unique approach told the story much more accurately than most war films. (Such as “Saving Private Ryan,” which Korda called “a slightly artificial docudrama”). Korda attributes the film’s accuracy to Nolan’s minimal exposition and lack of central character or fictional story. “You get the experience of Dunkirk without the artificiality of scenes in which you see Winston Churchill talking to General Ismay. There are none of the usual cliches of war films in here,” he said.

    While he appreciated the accuracy of Tom Hardy’s pilot character, Korda was most impressed with the visuals of the aerial sequences. “I’ve not seen aerial or photography of aerial fighting done that well ever before,” he said. “I also think his handling of the small boats is absolutely wonderful. You have a complete sense of what it was like to be in the English Channel with a 25-foot long motor boat going to Dunkirk.”

    There is one particular group Korda thinks may have concerns: The French. “I’m sure the French will complain it gives them short shrift, and that’s true,” he said. “But we think of Dunkirk as an English story, as a British story I should say, and that it presents brilliantly.”

    Throughout his comments, Korda seems utterly thrilled and pleasantly surprised that someone made a movie about Dunkirk at all, much less one that’s being universally heralded as a cinematic masterpiece.

    SEE ALSO: Christopher Nolan explains the 'audio illusion' that created the unique music in 'Dunkirk'

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Here’s what celebrities would look like with symmetrical faces

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    murder on the orient express johnny depp

    People often moan about the dearth of originality in Hollywood, but it's really fine. Every year, some of the best movies are based on acclaimed books.

    Sometimes the movies end up being better, but nothing can compare to the depth and storytelling of a good book. So before "The Glass Castle" or "Murder on the Orient Express" hit theaters this year, be sure to read the source material and be on top of the cultural conversation.

    Just note that new movie release dates tend to be added or shuffled around throughout the year, so some of the dates here might change.

    Keep reading to see the book-to-movie adaptations coming out this year.

    It's been a long journey to the screen for Stephen King's "The Dark Tower" epic, and it's finally almost here. The adaptation will star Matthew McConaughey and Idris Elba.

    Release date: August 4

    Buy the book here >>

    "The Glass Castle" is based on Jeannette Walls's memoir about growing up in a drifter family with an overwhelming, charming, and sometimes abusive father. It has an excellent cast, including Brie Larson, Woody Harrelson, and Naomi Watts.

    Release date: August 11

    Buy the book here >>

    "The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel" novelist wrote "Tulip Fever," about a love affair between a painter and a wealthy wife in 17th-century Amsterdam.

    Release date: August 25

    Buy the book here >>

    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    halle berry kidnap

    August is, technically, the last month of summer movie season, so things tend to move a little slower. That being said, there are still a handful of exciting films that are coming our way in the month that herald the eleventh hour of summer vacation. Some look intense, others look like good fun, and all are ready for your hard earned movie dollar to purchase a ticket and enjoy their wares.

    If you'd like to relive July's spin 'round the wheel, you can go back to last month's new movie listing here. But if you're ready for a fresh batch of popcorn, then follow us into the showroom for a look at the biggest offerings August has to offer.

    "The Dark Tower"

    Opening: Friday, August 4th

    The film we know as The Dark Tower is an interesting animal in and of itself. While it's technically a sequel to the Stephen King series of novels, it's also going to obviously tie into the mythology of the world that came before.

    So while fans are worried about all of those concerns, it looks like there's still a fun action movie hiding behind the cloud that's preemptively surrounded this film. It's a good thing it's one of this month's first films, as we're excited to see where this goes.


    Opening: Friday, August 4th

    If you're looking to jazz up your career, nothing says excitement like a high speed action thriller! Much like Liam Neeson before her, Halle Berry is ready to kick some ass and take some names, as Kidnap sees her fighting to get her son back. Not only that, but this could be the movie that makes the best case for a minivan as a tactical weapon of speed and ferocity. Ok, so maybe that's just a little too much, but in any case, it looks like Berry's ready to give it her all to get her on-screen son back, and that could make for a fun Saturday afternoon at the movies.


    Opening: Friday, August 4th

    At this point of the year, awards season starts to linger on the mind. Dunkirk may be one of the first best picture contenders, but Detroit looks ready to give it a run for its money. Kathryn Bigelow's historical drama recounts the true story of a harrowing incident of police brutality during the Detroit riots in 1967. With a top notch cast that includes Anthony Mackie, Will Poulter and John Boyega, the film's intensity looks to come, in equal parts, from both the cast and the source material. Score another awards contender to keep an eye out for.

    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    First They Killed My Father Jolie

    Last week, Angelina Jolie caused quite a stir when a Vanity Fair article described a cruel, intense method of casting impoverished Cambodian children for her Netflix original film, "First They Killed My Father."

    Jolie has since denied the accusations, saying the process was mischaracterized.

    And now we have the first trailer for the project. 

    "First They Killed My Father" is based on Loung Ung's memoir by the same name, which details Ung's experience as a young child in Cambodia as the Khmer Rouge seized power in 1975 and during the genocide that followed. Jolie traveled to Cambodia seeking children she thought would be great for the lead role of young Ung.

    On Wednesday, Netflix released the trailer. It looks intense and proves that Jolie has established her directorial style. 

    "First They Killed My Father" plays at the Toronto Film Festival next month, and debuts on Netflix later this year. 

    You can watch the trailer below:

    SEE ALSO: Angelina Jolie's intense method of casting children is being slammed as cruel and unnecessary

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: 7 details you might have missed on season 7 episode 2 of 'Game of Thrones'

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    Hollywood might have cracked the code on how to make money for its movies that get a bad Rotten Tomatoes score.

    Despite "The Emoji Movie" having a 0% rating on the review aggregator site going into its opening weekend last week (it currently has a 6% rating), the movie battled for the top spot at the domestic box office, eventually coming in second to "Dunkirk." It still pulled in an astounding $24.5 million for the weekend.  

    Sony believes it was the strategy of not allowing critics to run their reviews until Thursday last week (the day the preview showings began) that worked. The movie ended up winning the Friday box office with $10 million

    "What other wide release with a score under 8 percent has opened north of $20 million? I don't think there is one," Josh Greenstein, Sony Pictures president of worldwide marketing and distribution, told The Hollywood Reporter.

    In recent years, the Rotten Tomatoes score for a movie has become a huge marketing tactic for studios. If a movie is in the high 90% ("Wonder Woman,""Baby Driver") or hit that 100% mark ("Get Out"), the studio puts it on everything from TV spots to web banners. 

    And a big reason for that is practically everyone visits Rotten Tomatoes before deciding to see a movie, and the studios know it. According to THR, Nielsen Research Group found seven out of 10 people said they would be less interested in seeing a movie if the Rotten Tomatoes score was zero to 25. And social media research firm Fizziology, which tracks every major Hollywood release, discovered a Rotten Tomatoes score has the most influence on moviegoers 25 and younger.

    So if a movie gets a rotten on the "Tomatometer," the studio has to scramble to figure out how to spin it.

    The Mummy 2 Universal final.JPGWhen the Tom Cruise action movie "The Mummy" came out, director Alex Kurtzman tried to fend off its rotten review (16%) by saying he's doesn't "make movies for them," meaning critics. But that didn't help, as the movie only had a $31.6 million opening weekend (though it has grossed over $300 million internationally). 

    In March, Brett Ratner lashed out at Rotten Tomatoes as being the "worst thing that we have in today's movie culture" while speaking at the Sun Valley Film Festival. Hhe was a producer on "Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice," which he believes had lower than expected box office due to its bad Rotten Tomatoes score. But the truth is the site is more powerful than ever, and instead of complaining about it Hollywood has to adapt.

    Holding back critics from seeing a movie until right before it opens is nothing new — in fact, Sony is doing it again for this weekend's anticipated adaptation of the Stephen King book series, "The Dark Tower," which has received bad press for production problems. And in some cases, studios don't screen movies at all, a tactic Warner Bros. used with the Will Ferrell/Amy Poehler comedy, "The House" (it had an $8.7 million opening).

    What's changed is the power of the Rotten Tomatoes score. The less time people have to see a movie's score on the site, the greater chance studios have to squeeze a little more box office coin out of a title they know is rotten. 

    SEE ALSO: How much work it will take to digitally remove Henry Cavill's mustache for "Justice League," according to visual effects artists

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: 7 details you might have missed on season 7 episode 3 of 'Game of Thrones'

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    Icarus Sundance Institute

    Bryan Fogel became one of the biggest success stories at Sundance in 2017, when his doping scandal documentary “Icarus” sold to Netflix for a staggering $5 million (unheard of for a documentary sale). But his journey actually goes back 14 years, when his claim to fame was being the creator of an off-Broadway hit show.

    Struggling to get into the business as an actor, writer, or director, Fogel co-wrote the stage play “Jewtopia” with Sam Wolfson in 2003. It's a comedy about two friends navigating the Jewish and Gentile dating scenes. It became a surprise hit, with Fogel and Wolfson starring as the male leads during runs in Los Angeles, and then off-Broadway for three and a half years.

    That play then had a touring production, was put into book form, and even spawned a movie version starring Jennifer Love Hewitt in 2012 directed by Fogel.

    But that’s when the party stopped. The movie barely got a theatrical run, and was thrust into streaming limbo following its 10% Rotten Tomatoes rating

    Following that disappointment, and known around town only as “The Jewtopia Guy,” Fogel was stuck in the bubble Hollywood likes to put people in.

    “There was nothing coming at me that was exciting,” Fogel told Business Insider. “In a way, I would call it director’s jail.”

    Icarus 4 NetflixBut there was one thing that gave him comfort: cycling.

    Fogel constantly rode his bike, sometimes even riding and doing competitions alongside pros. Around the time of accusations running wild in 2012 that Lance Armstrong was doping throughout his seven consecutive wins of the Tour de France, Fogel, who idolized Armstrong, began to wonder if the blame should be put on Armstrong or the entire system. Armstrong wasn’t the only one doping, though he finally admitted to doing it in 2013.

    That led to Fogel to an idea.

    “I like to make films and I like to ride my bike, so I set out on this journey to evade positive detection,” Fogel said. “Show on a bigger level how this anti-doping system essentially doesn’t work and hopefully make a cool movie in the process.”

    In 2014, Fogel used $350,000 given to him by a friend and began to make “Icarus” (available on Netflix Friday). He hired a team of nutritionists and trainers to chart his progress, and through that he befriended the man who would be in charge of his doping process, a Russian scientist named Grigory Rodchenkov.

    It took years to find what the movie was. Fogel admitted that the first two years of material hardly even made it in the finished version of the movie. But his “Super Size Me”-like journey to see how performance enhancing drugs bettered his cycling led to a friendship with Rodchenkov, which inevitably became his movie.

    As shown halfway through "Icarus," Fogel begins to realize through his Skype conversations with Rodchenkov that he’s a major player in Russia’s doping of its athletes. In fact, he’s the guy.

    It turns out Rodchenkov is the director of the Moscow laboratory, the Anti-Doping Centre, which does the complete opposite on a daily basis of what its name says it does. The lab, as Rodchenkov shows in the movie, doped the athletes and then carried through methods to make sure they got through the Sochi Winter Games in 2014 undetected.

    Icarus 3 NetflixAround the time Fogel got this bombshell from Rodchenkov, producer Dan Cogan and his team at Impact Partners joined the movie, and gave Fogel the financing and support to complete it. This included Fogel’s trip to Moscow to see Rodchenkov at his lab for the final stage of his doping.

    But then the movie took a drastic turn.

    Doping allegations toward Russian Olympic athletes begin to come out in the news, with involvement tracing all the way up to Russian president Vladimir Putin. Fearful for his life, Rodchenkov devised a plan with Fogel to get him to the US.

    “I had so many sleepless nights in that period,” Fogel said. “I had a responsibility. This story had to come out, and Grigory was the only person on planet earth who had this evidence.”

    Fogel and Rodchenkov’s faces were suddenly plastered all over Russian television, and Fogel claiming his Facebook and email were constantly trying to be hacked into. This led to the movie's most dramatic moment, Rodchenkov getting in touch with the New York Times in May 2016 to deliver the whistle-blowing story that rocked the sports world. Fogel was there to capture it all on camera. In fact, some of that footage has only recently been included in the movie, as Fogel didn’t have enough time to get it into the Sundance cut.

    “The movie has the same running time, but we lost 20 minutes of material that was in the Sundance cut, and replaced that with 20 minutes of material that is bringing this story together emotionally. Showing and not telling,” Fogel said, who adds that the story also now goes quicker into Rodchenkov’s story. “So at Sundance we had a lot of [text] cards because we didn't have the time to put that together.” Also different from the Sundance cut, there’s now animation in the movie.

    Many will likely connect the events in "Icarus" to the allegations that Russia interfered in the US 2016 presidential election. And Fogel is 100% on board with that thinking.

    “You think to yourself, if they have been doing this to win gold medals and they had this entire laboratory that was basically a front for this spectacular criminal operation, is there any question what else they're capable of?” Fogel said. “Whether they hacked our election or whether there was collusion, I think the writing is right there on the wall. How much more evidence do you need?”

    “Icarus” is available on Netflix beginning August 4.

    SEE ALSO: Everything you need to know about the Iron Bank of Braavos, which will be important on "Game of Thrones" next Sunday

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Marvel dropped another trailer for 'Thor: Ragnarok' — and it looks incredible

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    Hands down, bar none, the greatest side-effect of the DVD era is the blooper reel. Sure, they’re chuckle-inducing, but my favorite part is how they reveal the fluidity of filmmaking, how they show, in their small and comical way, the many unknown routes a film can take once it moves off the page and into the third dimension.

    While most bloopers wind up on the cutting room floor, on occasion some can actually enhance a film, in terms of either plot or characterization, and so the director will opt to include them in the final product rather than excising them to include as a bonus feature.

    Like the time Kurt Russell smashed a real, $40,000 antique guitar in a scene of The Hateful Eight, or that time Leonardo DiCaprio almost lost a finger while filming Django Unchained.

    In the following video from Looper, a handful of bloopers that made the final cut – and not just from Tarantino films – are catalogued and explained.

    Everything you’re about to see is a real, one-take mistake that became immortalized in film history. The reactions, too, are 100% authentic; you gotta see Jennifer Jason Leigh when Kurt starts swinging that six string.

    SEE ALSO: The 17 best action movies you can stream on Netflix right now

    Join the conversation about this story »

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