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Sherlock Holmes photo
Sherlock Holmes

Sherlock Holmes 3 gets screenwriter

Remember this is still a thing?
Apr 26
// Matthew Razak
The two Robert Downey Jr. Led Sherlock Holmes movies made a crap ton of money and, in all fairness, were a descent amount of fun. You'd think in this sequel hungry world that means we'd see another one as quick as possible, b...
Flash photo
Not a flashy choice
The DC cinematic universe has a job to do building up its on screen roster, but they're getting there. One of the next steps is a Flash movie, probably called The Flash. Seth Grahame-Smith is in talks to write and direct the ...

Reitman Animation photo
Reitman Animation

Jason Reitman to write and direct animated Beekle

Indie drama just ain't working no more
May 28
// Matthew Razak
Joason Reitman has not been doing so well recently with Labor Day and Men, Women & Children both flopping hard so a dramatic shift sounds in order. That shift is taking on an animated film for Dreamworks in the form ...
Transformers photo

Transformers sequels have found their writers, including Robert Kirkman

More than writes the eye
May 21
// Nick Valdez
Remember that weird sounding "writers room" Paramount was trying to set up for Transformers sequels and spin-offs Jackson wrote about some time ago? To make the whole thing weirder, we now know who's a part of it. Seemingly f...

50 Shades photo
50 Shades

E.L. James' husband writing Fifty Shades sequel

Apr 23
// Nick Valdez
I understand giving an author some say over their book's adaptation, but this is getting ridiculous. It seems that the production of these films is so awful, any of the slightly talented people involved are being chased off b...

Winter Soldier screenwriters sign on for Infinity Wars

The hegemony continues
Apr 10
// Matthew Razak
I hope you liked Captain America: The Winter Soldier, because if you didn't you're probably not going to like Avengers: Infinity Wars Part 1 or 2. We learned the Russo brothers, who directed the former have taken the hel...

Friday the 13th machete swings back into action with new screenwriter

It's nearly impossible to type that Jason sound out
Mar 25
// Matthew Razak
We all knew Friday the 13th would once again return. As the greatest of all the slasher series it had to. Once Paramount got the rights from WB it was just a matter of time and that time is almost nigh. Paramount has set...
Spider-Meng photo

Drew Goddard could direct Sony and Marvel's Spider-Man reboot

Mar 03
// Nick Valdez
When Sony announced they were bringing Spider-Man into the Marvel Cinematic Universe, I thought of many reasons it could be a bad or good idea. But one thing I had never thought of was what potential directors we'd get for th...

Ghostbusters 3 traps new writer without crossing the beams

Katie Dippold isn't afraid of no ghosts
Oct 08
// Matthew Razak
Ready for some confirmations out of nowhere? Paul Feig is actually going to direct the third Ghostbusters film and they've hired Katie Dippold to help him write the script. In case the name is unfamiliar Dippold wrote Th...
Zombieland 2 photo
Zombieland 2

Zombieland 2 is undead, gets new writer

Oct 01
// Nick Valdez
Last we heard about a sequel to the 2009 film Zombieland, was about two years ago when the kibosh was effectively put on any sequel talk. Then last year talk had begun of a Zombieland TV series for Amazon's Instant Video. But...
23 Jump Street photo
23 Jump Street

23 Jump Street exists, gets screenwriter

Sep 10
// Nick Valdez
If you haven't seen 22 Jump Street know it's one of the funniest films this year. It ended in such a way, that making a sequel film would not only prove its ridiculous final jokes right but ruin the film's good will over...
MMPR Reboot photo
MMPR Reboot

Mighty Morphin' Power Rangers movie gets First Class writers

Jul 15
// Nick Valdez
Ever since it was announced, I've been very excited for the Mighty Morphin' Power Rangers reboot. Regardless of how it turns out (whether it ends up like Transformers or like Rise of the Planet of the Apes), I know I'm going ...

Purvis and Wade reportedly brought back to work on Bond 24 script

Evidently we learned nothing from the Brosnan era
Jul 01
// Matthew Razak
Neil Purvis and Mark Wade wrote every Bond film from The World is Not Enough to Quantum of Solace before they were removed part of the way through Skyfall so that John Logan could make a script that actually wo...

WarGames does the director and writer thing for almost real this time

Dean Israelite to direct and Arash Amelt to write
Jun 25
// Matthew Razak
WarGames never really stood out to me when I originally saw it back in the day, but its a considered a classic and any 80s classic that exists must get a remake. Thus we've had a new one on the dock for a few years now. ...
Star Wars Director photo
Will also write Episode IX
Some big news coming out of the Star Wars camp today as it has been announced that Looper director Rian Johnson will be writing and directing Star Wars: Episode VIII and writing Episode IX. Most likely Abrams will r...


New screenwriters of Splinter Cell movie

Triple green goggle movie to start shooting in August
Apr 01
// Matthew Razak
Things seem to be rolling along for Tom Hardy's Splinter Cell film, which has a director, but evidently not a strong enough screenplay. Up in the Air writer Sheldon Turner has come on board to rewrite the screenplay...

John Logan talks Bond 24 and the return of S.P.E.C.T.R.E.

Is it too early to get far too excited?
Mar 05
// Matthew Razak
Sometimes do you just sit around and wonder why there isn't more news about the next James Bond film, momentarily titled Bond 24? No? Well, I do and so it's with great pleasure I bring myself (and you by proxy) news from scre...

Book Review: SCREENWRITING 101 By Film Crit Hulk!

Jan 01 // Alec Kubas-Meyer
SCREENWRITING 101By: Film Crit HulkRelease Date: December 10, 2013Buy it: Amazon SCREENWRITING 101 is technically a book about screenwriting, but it's much more significant than that. Most of my friends want to make careers (or at least paying side-projects) out of writing fiction, and I have recommended SCREENWRITING 101 to every single one of them. By the time I had gotten to page 30, I had recommended it. By the time I hit page 90, I was sending them annoying texts about it. Now that it's over, nothing has changed: everyone with the slightest interest in fiction should read this book. And the reason I say that is because until the sixth and final section of the book, the majority of its lessons can be applied (with minimal tweaking) to novels, plays, or slash fiction. Whatever you want to write about, you can get something from this book. Hulk apologizes for this, or for the fact that so much of the early stuff is not specific to screenplays or screenwriting, but he shouldn't; he should celebrate it. When he does an elaborate take down of the three-act structure or the generally conceived understand of the Hero's Journey, that is important. That may be the most important thing that the book does, in a broader sense. Formatting skills can be learned with practice and proper use of software; lessons of language can be learned by practicing and reading good screenplays until the quality sticks. It will take a while, but it can happen. But these structural concepts like beat sheets and saving the cat and blah blah blah will show up again and again in screenwriting books and classes and lessons. A whole lot of people will do what they can to convince you that structure is really as simple as A, B, C. Hero does this. Hero does that. Hero does the other thing. Roll credits. Million dollars. Boom. Yes, that's a gross oversimplification, but it's much closer to the truth than it has any right to be. That's boring, and it leads to the sort of sameness that is found in Hollywood today and the soul-crushing work of the studio interns who have to deal with all of the terrible same-y scripts that will never get made. So pretend that we're all doing this for the interns, not for ourselves or for money or for the betterment of cinema. It's all about the interns. I am working on a screenplay. I have been working on it since March, and it's undergone some serious revisions in that time. It's not feature-length, but it's something I'm going to be producing myself in the first half of this new year, and I want it to be the best damn thing I've ever made. It will be the best thing I've ever made. And that starts from the fact that it's the strongest screenplay I've written yet. (I've been told by people who know a lot more about this than I do that I'm pretty good at writing screenplays.) But as I read through SCREENWRITING 101, I kept thinking about things. I understood much of what he said on a fundamental level, but I had never really had the ability to. Even in screenwriting classes where I was taught some of these concepts (but not as many as I would have liked), it was never as clear as it is here, even obscured by walls of capitalized text. [On that note, SCREENWRITING 101 is available in both an all-caps version and a case-corrected one. I made it through about five pages of the all-caps version before I switched over (fortunately, they come together). The least interesting thing about Film Crit Hulk is his use of caps lock. It's a gimmick that makes you take notice but becomes mind-numbing pretty quickly. Without a case-corrected option, I would have never gotten through the 180+ page book. It wouldn't have mattered how packed with complete and total genius it was, because the headache it gave me would have killed my retention anyway. If (when) you read it, I suggest you do it the same way. Now back to our regularly scheduled programming] And a lot of the things I thought about made me look back at my screenplay and slap my forehead in dismay. "Why did I do that?" "Why did I think that was a good idea?" "No, of course not." "Hey! I totally did that. Good for me." Lots and lots of things. Around the three-quarters mark, I had an aneurysm. And by aneurysm, I mean not an aneurysm. I was sitting on the Metro North train heading into New York City reading the book on my tablet. I read it, and then a lightbulb went off in my brain. Well, more of an entire stadium floodlight. I realized that my ending as written was about twenty seconds too short, and what should be in those twenty seconds would make it extremely more powerful, because it would properly connect the opening scene-- Oh. My. God. I texted basically everyone I had ever heard of because I realized what the story had been missing this whole time. And when I looked at it, it was right there the whole time! The changes needed to implement this massive shift were/are miniscule, but they make the whole thing a lot more meaningful. They will add the empathy that was missing to everyone who wasn't me. And suddenly the world felt new again. I was Adam in the Garden of Eden, and instead of apples, the tree of wisdom was growing new copies of SCREENWRITING 101. And then when Eve appeared, I was all like, "Cool." And then I looked up to the sky and said, "Thanks, Hulk." Hyperbole? Less than you'd think. SCREENWRITING 101 is not a step-by-step guide to writing an amazing screenplay. It does not tell you how to structure a screenplay or what your narrative needs to be good. It's like a well-organized toolbox designed by someone who is a lot smarter than you are. But even though he's given you fifteen different wrenches, all of which have clear uses in theory, the thing you're trying to build is this ethereal cinematic masterpiece that nobody can see, because it's just a bunch of words. Yes, the best screenplay is better and more cinematic than many movies, but the majority of people who look to SCREENWRITING 101 aren't writing the best screenplays. They're writing anything from atrociously bad ones to great ones, but few will be better. (Edgar Wright wrote the intro; he's an exception.) But I truly believe that if someone reads this book and then pulls up Celtx and sits down to write the next Great American Movie, they will end up a hell of a lot closer to their goal than they would have without it. The punchline, that it is just a series of recommendations and a toolkit rather than a set of perfect building blocks that will pump out great stories, is not the crushing realization that Hulk makes it out to be, at least not for people who really care about storytelling. Because little lightbulbs went off in my head a dozen times while reading, and I will be citing this book until I die. As someone with some experience doing this stuff (and who has also been a more-than-occasional film critic for two and a half years), it was generally more of a solidification of ideas I already had or an clarification of things I was pretty sure I understood. There weren't a ton of wholly, completely new ideas, but that won't be true for the majority of people who read it. And those few things that were wholly new? Blew my mind. But that's not the point. The thing that turned on that lightbulb for me wasn't a completely new idea. It wasn't even a completely new idea in the book (he had referenced it at least a couple of times before), but it was the context of what I had been reading, the movies I had been watching, the writing I had been doing, and everything else. It all just clicked and it all came together in such a way that. And I don't believe I would have come to it on my own, at least not before production got started on this script. It is going to be the best thing I've ever made, and SCREENWRITING 101 is one reason why. To Hulk, who is not reading this review but whatever: Thank you. You gave me something amazing. In return, I'm going to tell everybody I ever meet to buy your book. Because it's the best book on screenwriting ever written by anyone ever. To you, the reader who made it to the end of this: Buy the book. It's $5. I don't care if you have to miss a meal or whatever to do that. It's worth it. Not interested in writing? Doesn't matter. If you're reading this (and reading this far), you have some interest in cinema and presumably some interest in the writing process, and you will get something out of the book. Maybe you'll read it and want to write screenplays. Maybe years down the line you and I will submit screenplays at the same time to the same depressed intern and he'll like yours more than mine and throw mine in the trash, and then you'll be a famous screenwriter when it could have been me and I'll regret having told you to skip a meal in order to afford this book. That would suck for me, but you know what? It would be worth it.
SCREENWRITING 101 Review photo
Save the intern
I first heard about Film Crit Hulk about a year ago. I had written an article about why Tom Hooper should have been drawn and quartered for his butchering of Les Miserables, and one of the commenters, rather than say anything...

Bad Boys 3 photo
Bad Boys 3

Safe House writer in talks to write Bad Boys 3

And Michael Bay isn't involved yet? Blasphemy!
Dec 12
// Nick Valdez
Now that Jerry Bruckheimer is freed from Disney and is producing things like Top Gun 2 and Beverly Hills Cop 4, one of the sequels in the pipeline is also Bad Boys 3. It's still extremely early on in production (and mind you ...

Watchman writer to take on Gran Turismo

Nov 21
// Matthew Razak
What do you do with an insanely popular game that has almost no plot and sells itself on its ability to look like the best car porn in the world? You make a movie out of it! We've been hearing murmurs about the Gran Turismo&n...
The Purge 2: The Purgerer photo
The Purge 2: The Purgerer

The Purge writer/director returning for the sequel

The Purge 2: The Purgererereres
Nov 07
// Nick Valdez
After a sequel to The Purge was announced shortly after it made its original run in theaters (and I apologized for it), we haven't heard much news since that announcement. That just means someone jumped the gun, right? Couldn...
Hellraiser remake photo
Hellraiser remake

Clive Barker working on a Hellraiser remake

with Doug Bradley returning as Pinhead
Oct 28
// Nick Valdez
Hellraiser is quite an interesting franchise. I don't want to necessarily label it as the most "niche" of the horror monster genre, but its overt S&M themes make it one of the few franchises that both stands out, yet stic...

Saw screenwriters writing a Disney movie

Oct 10
// Matthew Razak
I can tell you one thing: when I think of the the Saw franchise I think of Disney. No wait. That's the opposite of what happens. But a screenwriter doesn't have to be pigeonholed into one genre as writers Patrick Me...

Chu drops Masters of the Universe, rewrites ensuing

He no longer has the POOOOOOWER
Oct 08
// Flixist Staff
The only news we ever really had about Columbia Pictures reboot of The Masters of the Universe was that Jon M. Chu, of G.I. Joe fame, was directing. Now that news is gone as he's left the project. Not too surprising...
Spider-Man 3 photo
Spider-Man 3

The Amazing Spider-Man 3 gets its writers

...and they're the same.
Oct 03
// Nick Valdez
In case you forgot: Sony Pictures recently set dates for both The Amazing Spider-Man 3 and the Amazing Spider-Man 4 in order to retain the rights to Spider-Man and further keeping him away from joining The Avengers and making...

Legend of Conan pushes forward with screenwriter

Oct 02
// Matthew Razak
There's been little movement on The Legend of Conan since we all heard, and we're slightly bemused by the fact, that Arnold Schwarzenegger was returning to the role that made him famous.  Now the movie finally has a...
Insidiou3 photo

Insidious: Chapter Three is now a thing because money

Sep 17
// Nick Valdez
Since Insidious: Chapter Two (Insidiou2) made big bucks during its opening weekend, Sony Pictures Worldwide has announced that Leigh Whannel (the screenwriter of the previous Insidious films) has now begun working on Insidiou...

J.K. Rowling writing screenplay for Harry Potter spin-off

Sep 12 // Matthew Razak
Here's what she had to say: Warner Bros. announced on 12th September 2013 that J.K. Rowling would be making her screenwriting debut with 'Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them', the first in a new film series which is part of their expanded creative partnership with J.K. Rowling. The films will be inspired by Harry Potter’s Hogwarts textbook of the same name, and will feature the book’s fictitious author, Newt Scamander.“It all started when Warner Bros. came to me with the suggestion of turning 'Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them' into a film. I thought it was a fun idea, but the idea of seeing Newt Scamander, the supposed author of 'Fantastic Beasts', realized by another writer was difficult. Having lived for so long in my fictional universe, I feel very protective of it and I already knew a lot about Newt. As hard-core Harry Potter fans will know, I liked him so much that I even married his grandson, Rolf, to one of my favourite characters from the Harry Potter series, Luna Lovegood.As I considered Warners’ proposal, an idea took shape that I couldn’t dislodge. That is how I ended up pitching my own idea for a film to Warner Bros.Although it will be set in the worldwide community of witches and wizards where I was so happy for seventeen years, 'Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them' is neither a prequel nor a sequel to the Harry Potter series, but an extension of the wizarding world. The laws and customs of the hidden magical society will be familiar to anyone who has read the Harry Potter books or seen the films, but Newt’s story will start in New York, seventy years before Harry’s gets underway.I particularly want to thank Kevin Tsujihara of Warner Bros. for his support in this project, which would not have happened without him. I always said that I would only revisit the wizarding world if I had an idea that I was really excited about and this is it.”
Harry Potter Spin-Off photo
Based on the book Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them
Warner Bros. and J.K. Rowling have just announced, via Rowling's Facebook page, that Rowling has signed on to return the world of Harry Potter to the big screen. Rowling is writing the screenplay for a film based off the Pott...


Trailer: The Counselor starring Fassbender, Pitt, Bardem

Aug 20
// Liz Rugg
In The Counselor, Michael Fassbender stars as a lawyer who finds himself in way over his head when he gets involved with the dangerous world of drug trafficking. Judging from this trailer, things go awry pretty badly, and Fa...

Bret McKenzie writing a fairy tale comedy musical script

Will probably be cute and funny
Aug 08
// Liz Rugg
In an interview with the dudes over at Collider, Bret McKenzie, of Flight of the Conchords and The Muppets fame, revealed that he is in the process of writing a script for a "fairy tale comedy musical" with "singing dragons a...

Star Trek 3 grabbing new writers

To boldly go where many other writers have gone before
Jul 23
// Matthew Razak
Rumors are popping up that two new writers have been brought on for the next Star Trek film as Kurtzman, Orci and Lindelof leave to go mess around with some other beloved franchise. Bad Robot, JJ Abrams production compan...
Shawarma's All That photo
Shawarma's All That

M. Night Shyamalan apparently ghost wrote She's All That

What a twist!
Jun 13
// Nick Valdez
In an interview with about his recent After Earf premiere, M. Night Shawarma was asked what he thought about audiences expecting a twist at the end of each of his films, and his answer may very well be his gre...

Dodgeball 2 sequel in development

Apr 22
// Logan Otremba
Screenwriter Clay Tarver (Joy Ride) has been tapped by 20th Century Fox and Ben Stiller’s production company Red Hour to pen the sequel to Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story. According to THR, Tarver is working on Quantum...

The approach to the Deus Ex: Human Revolution movie

I never asked for this
Feb 21
// Logan Otremba
For those who do not know, Deus Ex: Human Revolution is a cyberpunk video game that was released in 2011 by Square Enix. In November of last year, CBS Films announced that director and writer Scott Derrickson (Sinister) was h...

Lawrence Kasdan & Simon Kinberg talk new Star Wars films

Feb 11
// Hubert Vigilla
Jim Vejvoda of IGN had a chance to speak briefly with Lawrence Kasdan and Simon Kinberg at the Final Draft Big Break screenwriting awards. Both writers were brought on to consult/script some of the new Star Wars material on t...

Writers who should script the Justice League movie

Feb 08 // Hubert Vigilla
Drew Goddard Why Drew Goddard: Joss Whedon is running Marvel so we aren't going to get him, right? Then how about the next best thing. Drew Goddard is basically the Joss Whedon you don't know, but he's just as clever (see Cabin in the Woods), knows how to handle big complex plots with lots of characters (see Buffy, Angel, and Lost), and can do monsters (see Cloverfield). Yes, most of those are things he's done with Joss Whedon, but if you 've ever heard Goddard talk (the Cabin in the Woods commentary is brilliant), then you know he's a big nerd and that he had a major influence on plenty of Whedon's work. Plus, everything he's done has had a tinge of the more serious tone that DC seems to want to take with its characters. If anyone would be able to turn JLA into a film that spawns an actual series of movies akin to Marvel's efforts, then it's someone who has worked on television and movies that have already accomplished that feat. Plus someone who is a massive nerd and can bend the ear of Whedon at any time can't hurt things. Who should direct Goddard's script: Drew Goddard himself. It'd be a big jump from small horror film to epic blockbuster, but he has the skill. -- Matthew Razak Frank Darabont Why Frank Darabont: While the overall tone of a Justice League film will most likely be bombastic in nature, as Whedon proved with The Avengers, it's going to be the intimate moments between characters that's going to make or break this film. While he's had some recent missteps (like the first two seasons of The Walking Dead), Darabont has an established enough career with adaptations to at least get a shot outside of his genre. The Green Mile remains one of my favorite films to this day due its tweaking of the "magical Black man" troupe. And Darabont has proven he could handle "large" personas thanks to his work on The Blob and several other monster films. If Darabont isn't the main writer, perhaps he should just be brought in for some additions and editing. The film obviously needs the script revision. Who should direct Darabont's script: Anyone but Darabont. He's admittedly a better writer than director. -- Nick Valdez Paul Dini & Bruce Timm Why Paul Dini & Bruce Timm: Two of the brightest minds behind the DC animated universe, both Dini and Timm deserve a shot at writing a big-time, live-action superhero movie. They've proven themselves on shows like Batman: The Animated Series, Superman: The Animated Series, Justice League, and Justice League Unlimited, as well as the recent DTV animated DC films. Both Dini and Timm have a love and familiarity with these characters, and they have a savvy way of reinterpreting, streamlining, and presenting superheroes that's iconic and yet fresh. All that backstory of the Justice League line-up? No worries -- they've shown they can get that information across to newcomers in an easy way. With these two (and perhaps the blue Jedi ghost of Dwayne McDuffie) behind a Justice League movie, we'd get big action, fine character moments, and a real sense of adventure. Who should direct Dini & Timm's script: Steven Spielberg, but as a mo-cap movie like The Adventures of Tintin. -- Hubert Vigilla Edgar Wright & Joe Cornish Why Edgar Wright & Joe Cornish: Pretty much the only way I could get excited about a Justice League movie would be for Joss Whedon to write it. Since that obviously won't happen, why not Edgar Wright and Joe Cornish? The Adventures of Tintin was fun, Attack the Block was insane, and they've spent what feels like years working on Ant-Man, which is sure to be a hoot. Not much can get me pumped for JLA, but my favorite writing team would help. Who should direct Wright & Cornish's script: Jon Favreau. Because if you're going to start your cinematic universe, admittedly ass-backwards, you may as well get the guy who laid the foundation for the House of Ideas. -- Sean Walsh Geoff Johns & David Goyer Why Geoff Johns & David Goyer: Geoff Johns and David Goyer were the writing team that got me back into reading superhero comics. Their run on JSA was full of big ideas, world-changing action set pieces, and great characterizations that allowed the various members of the team to shine. Goyer's proved himself a more than capable screenwriter, collaborating on the scripts for Batman Begins and Dark City, and providing the screenstory for The Dark Knight and The Dark Knight Rises. He's also the solo writer on Man of Steel, which means he can fashion a consistent tone in the Justice League movie and figure out how to incorporate this new iteration of Superman into the team. I haven't been crazy about Johns's work on the current Justice League comic, but he's a solid writer who can turn continuity into mythology. He also has film in his background having worked under Richard Donner, which should help. Johns and Goyer are working together again on some big new DC series, and to me they seem to work best as a unit. Their creative chemistry may be just what this project needs. Who should direct Johns & Goyer's script: James Cameron. He has the know-how to do a big action movie with lots of special effects. This would also get him the hell out of Avatar land. -- Hubert Vigilla Robert Wade & Neal Purvis Why Robert Wade & Neal Purvis: Robert Wade and Neal Purvis spent the late 90s and early 2000s turning James Bond into a ridiculous superhero and were only hemmed in when the series relaunched with Daniel Craig and other writers were brought on to control them. It might not have been right for Bond, but if they proved one thing it's that they can write one-liners and preposterously epic movies perfect for superheroes. My suggestion would be to do exactly what the last three Bond films did. Get these two to write the initial screenplays and then someone else can reel them in. It worked beautifully for both Casino Royale and Skyfall, so why not here? Those two films, along with the insanely depressing Quantum of Solace, have also shown that they can steer more serious when need be, and may fit perfectly into the "real world" DC comic style. Who should direct Wade & Purvis's script: Martin Campbell. Not only did he successfully launch Bond twice, but he's the one who brought in Paul Haggis on Casino Royale. -- Matthew Razak Brad Bird Why Brad Bird: So The Incredibles was basically The Fantastic Four meets Watchmen (sort of), and Bird knocked it out of the park. It was a great family story with inventive superheroics. Bird showed he had the chops to direct live-action material on Mission: Impossible - Ghost Protocol. He's busy with 1952/Tomorrowland right now, but perhaps the temptation of a Justice League movie could pull him away just for a bit. He'd get to play with the big members of the DC Comics pantheon, and putting them in dangerous, over-the-top, action-packed situations seems like something he'd enjoy. But beyond the action, I think Bird would also be able to hone in on what makes these characters great. Who should direct Bird's script: Brad Bird, obviously. -- Hubert Vigilla
Who should write JLA? photo
Screenwriters and writing teams that WB should consider for the JLA film
Warner Bros. has hit a big stumbling block with the Justice League movie. Yet again. (Just ask George Miller.) The latest problem for WB: the script by Will Beall is rumored to have been terrible, so they junked it. It seems ...


Terminator 5 may eventually get a script

Jan 18
// Logan Otremba
So the writer of the films Shutter Island and Alexander, Laeta Kalogridis, and writer of Drive Angry, Patrick Lussier, have been hired to collaborate and write the script of Terminator 5. Now, these two have collaborated befo...

Seth Lochhead to write adaption of Shadow of the Colossus

This probably shouldn't happen
Jan 08
// Thor Latham
I had fortunately forgotten that Sony had made the decision the adapt Shadow of the Colossus, one of the most critically acclaimed and revered games of all time, into a movie. But lo and behold I've been reminded of this ...

Godzillla reboot gets Frank Darabont, casting rumors

The King of the Monsters finally gets a worthy writer.
Jan 07
// Nick Valdez
Okay, so there's good news and bad news. Bad news is that Legendary Pictures has ousted two of their producers for the upcoming Godzilla reboot (which is now set to start filming this March, with a May 2014 release date), Dan...

Rumor: Justice League film's story influences revealed

Dec 13
// Nick Valdez
Now that Darkseid/Thanos/Thanoseid has been revealed as the villain of the upcoming Justice League film for some dumb reason (money), speculation has begun on what the story for the new film will be. According to Latino Revie...

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