Watch a brand new deleted scene from the upcoming home entertainment release of 'War For The Planet of the Apes'.
EXCLUSIVE: With the six-month-long awards season kicking off today in Venice with the already critically well-received Downsizing (which now heads to Telluride and Toronto along with countless other hopefuls debuting in the fall/holiday corridor so friendly to Oscar contenders), there is one major studio determined to make sure everyone knows their summer blockbuster will also be going for the gold– and they aren’t about to let you forget it. 20th Century Fox will be…
“War for the Planet of the Apes” is a science-fiction action adventure film that’s the third instalment in the rebooted “Planet of the Apes” movie franchise. The film takes place two years after “Dawn of the Planet of the Apes”, and sees ape leader Caesar at war with the humans of the planet, even while he deals with his own internal struggles. “War for the Planet of the Apes” is directed and written by Matt Reeves, with additional writing credits for Mark Bomback.
With 'War for the Planet of the Apes' set to bring Caesar's story to a close, the film's director shares the biggest clue yet about what the future holds for the franchise.
We’re happy to say the final part of the ‘Planet of the Apes’ reboot trilogy is a cinematic slam dunk.
The home where Eva Green invites in her strange waifs and strays is not built on some studio backlot. “She’s really beautiful and she does all this cooking, but then there’s this glint in her eye…” Burton told the Los Angeles Times about how the TV chef influenced Hathaway’s ‘Alice in Wonderland’ character.
Nothing takes the wind out of your sails like a movie that ends on a big fat question mark. Let us be your guide in decoding the confusing endings of 10 of the most frustrating film finales… ‘Inception’ (2010) The ending: Back in LA, Leo DiCaprio’s dream-thief Cobb spins his totem on the kitchen counter to determine if he’s dreaming, then decides instead to go outside and play with his estranged kids, leaving it spinning – and the camera cuts before we see if it slows or stops. The explanation: Whether you think you see the spinning top wobble or not (it does waver, very slightly, before Nolan cuts), there’s a very simple interpretation of the ending – it doesn’t matter if Cobb is dreaming or not. If you want closure, you won’t get any because Christopher Nolan intentionally left the ending open to interpretation, but remember that the spinning top is not Cobb’s totem, it’s his wife Mal’s, so essentially the top’s actions don’t mean anything one way or the other. - Weird Movie Star Waxworks - Most Successful LOTR Cast Members - Could Zombies Happen For Real?