Justice League wouldn’t have been the first movie to feature parademons.
Tagged With david ayer
Between the huge success of It and the growing anticipation ahead of the Hulu series Castle Rock, it's safe to say that Stephen King Adaptation Fever is still in full force. Hot on the heels of the Doctor Sleep movie announcement comes news of another proposed King-inspired television show: The Bone Church.
Joel Kinnaman played Rick Flag, the career soldier tasked with corralling a bunch of supervillains into Suicide Squad's titular strike team. He saw the poorly received DC/WB superhero flick and agrees with a lot of viewers that the final third of the movie was the weakest part.
David Ayer's Bright is incredibly ambitious. Too ambitious, in fact. It's an avalanche of conflicting movie ideas all jammed into one. Some of them are fascinating, others familiar, and a few are downright awful. The result is a off-putting hodgepodge that never comes together, but isn't wholly without its merits.
Video: The third and presumably final trailer for David Ayer's urban fantasy film Bright leans a little more in on the buddy cop nature of the film, which just so happens to also co-star a giant orcish police officer. But it also gives us some more insight into the mysterious Elves of Bright's world, and their deadly new weapon.
Our first look at David Ayer's orc cop movie Bright (still sadly not called Orc Cops) barely scratched the weird surface of a movie that blends LAPD police drama with a world of magic and fantastical races. But its latest trailer really dives deep into the weird culture clash of a Los Angeles filled with magical species, and it's really intriguing.
The "Harley and other Female DC characters" movie Warner Bros. has been developing with Margot Robbie now has a name and two familiar faces: The name is Gotham City Sirens, which is now set to star Margot Robbie returning as Harley Quinn, along with Suicide Squad's David Ayer as director.
Suicide Squad: The Extended Cut is the cinematic equivalent of a train wreck. Suicide Squad: The Extended Cut is the physical equivalent of a train wreck. Suicide Squad: The Extended Cut is 2016 in movie form.
It's not a huge shock that Warner Bros. would take advantage of what, according to Jared Leto, is a giant pile of his craziest material. So, following in a trend designed to get people to buy several copies of the same movie, Suicide Squad is getting an extended edition. But as we've seen time and time again, nothing involving Suicide Squad can ever be simple.
Suicide Squad finally opened in theatres last week, charting impressive box-office numbers but less-than-stellar critical response. A bunch of Gizmodo folks at went to see the movie over the weekend and, like lots of viewers, came away with nagging feelings that the movie could have been... well, better. Here are our thoughts on how we would have changed Suicide Squad.
With the release of Suicide Squad, chapter three of the DC Extended Universe is now in the books. We now have another piece to the puzzle that started with Man of Steel, continued in Batman v Superman and will go on next year in Wonder Woman and Justice League. Here are the biggest changes that Suicide Squad has made to the larger story of the DC Extended Universe.
Suicide Squad is a weird movie, and not just because it's about a motley crew of supervillains set in the DC universe. The movie itself is also a motley amalgamation -- a strange blend of different tones, stories ,and pacing all mashed into something that has cool individual elements, but never really comes together.
There is literally no way the actual movie could be crazier than the stories we keep getting about what the cast suffered during filming. Every single day, I think there can't possibly be more. And every single day I am proven wrong. Often, more than once in a single 24-hour period. And now, parts, like, 4000-4005 of an 11,000-part series I'm now calling, "Damn, what happened to you people?"