Is this the most cursed movie in superhero movie history? Why has there been 15 years of development hell for the X-Men spin-off Gambit?
Watch any musical number in “The Greatest Showman” by itself and you’ll find it magnificently executed. This musical drama is inspired by the life of P. T. Barnum and how the Barnum & Bailey Circus was created.
The actress discusses the challenges of her trapeze artist role which shares some similarities to her Spider-Man Homecoming co-star Tom Holland's performance as the webslinger.
Kicking showmanship up a notch, Hugh Jackman and his cast-mates from the forthcoming movie The Greatest Showman, will broadcast the 'first ever live movie commercial'.
Hugh Jackman has said that he didn't end up playing James Bond because he wanted to change the character and the plots to become 'gritty' and 'real'.
Hugh Jackman explains why his long-gestating PT Barnum biopic has taken over 8 years to get off the ground in our set visit report.
Eleven actress reveals she read for the role that went to Dafne Keen in Hugh Jackman's acclaimed X-Men swansong.
Jackman stars as famed circus ringmaster PT Barnum in an all-new big screen musical, arriving January 2018.
Many big names were linked with the role of Jack Sparrow before Johnny Depp joined the cast of 'Pirates of the Caribbean'.
Wolverine continues to flex his considerable muscles at the box office, with Hugh Jackman’s X-Men swan song Logan already closing in on $300 million in global ticket sales in less than a week. As Marvel fans undoubtedly know, the film is very loosely based on Old Man Logan, an eight-issue 2008 miniseries by writer Mark Millar and artist Steven McNiven. The film distills the Old Man Logan story to its essence: Logan, long retired from crimefighting in a dystopian future bereft of fellow superheroes, embarks on a hazardous road trip with an old friend — a journey of self-discovery in which tragedy spurs a renewed sense of purpose.
By now, the trailers for Logan (in theaters March 3) have made it very clear that this is not a typical superhero movie. Quiet and despairing, light on special effects and heavy on character drama, the third Wolverine solo film looks to be a drastic departure from previous X-Men films, not to mention the Marvel and DC Comics films that dominate the genre. At a December press event last year, I previewed the first 40 minutes of Logan, and I can tell you that superhero films are never going to be the same.
The lingering shirtless scene has become a trademark in Marvel’s movies and TV shows, and why not? Their leading men sacrifice cream cakes and booze in favour of gruelling gym sessions and infinite ab crunches to gain Marvel’s signature chiselled frames. But not all actors start out looking like a mythical god, so let’s take a look back at Marvel’s leading men before and after their magnificent makeovers.
‘X-Men: Apocalypse’ director Bryan Singer has revealed that he pitched the idea of introducing X-23 - “the female Wolverine" - into the ongoing X-Men series. As 'Apocalypse’ hits cinemas, featuring Hugh Jackman as Wolverine in his penultimate appearance as the character, Fox will naturally be looking for ways to replace him - and X-23 certainly represents one such way. Fandango discussed the upcoming 'X-Force’ spin-off with Singer, also asking him whether Fox had asked for his guidance in regard to replacing Jackman after his final foray as the character in 2017’s third Wolverine spin-off.
Yes, the Australian is one of the biggest box office stars in the world, but that’s largely thanks to his multiple appearances as Wolverine across the X-Men universe. Berry’s lengthy career adds ballast to her box office total, but other than playing Storm, it’s being Jinx in Bond flick ‘Die Another Day’ and ‘The Flintstones’ that put her this high on the list.
Brit talk show host Jonathan Ross challenged guests Luke Evans and Hugh Jackman to sing the “Beauty and the Beast” favorite for the crowd and prove once and for all who was the manliest among us....
The 1988 Winter Olympics was a great venue for lovable underdogs who would someday have their own movies. The new feel-good sports film Eddie the Eagle, about a real-life Brit named Michael “Eddie” Edwards (Taron Egerton) who was determined to compete in the Olympics without any discernible athletic gifts, and who ultimately ends up ski-jumping at the ‘88 games in Vancouver. The connection wasn’t lost on Eagle’s filmmakers, who place a quick but inspired shout-out to the island bobsledders (played in Runnings by Leon, Doug E. Doug, Malik Yoba, and Rawle D. Lewis, and coached by the late John Candy) when Eddie’s begrudging trainer (played by Hugh Jackman) turns off a radio just as a newscaster begins to announce one of Jamaica’s runs.