Click on pic above to take you to all previous weeks in review since November 2014
Brimstone:Filming due to start shooting May 2015
The Lost City Of Z:Filming slated to commence 8 August 2015
The Trap:Filming rumoured to commence shooting mid May 2015
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We are all familiar with Cannes, Berlin, TIFF, Sundance and even the Sydney Film Festival to name a few, but there are a tonne more smaller film festivals worldwide that don’t always get recognition. We posted about the Santa Barbara Film Festival here but we didn’t know what days MttS was screening. We can now confirm that it has 3 screenings during that festival. I’ve added a list of festivals that Maps screened at during 2014 too just to give an idea of which countries have been given a limited release. I’ll update this post if more festival come to light in 2015 since a lot of the festivals scheduled around late Feb/early March haven’t finalised their schedules yet. But here’s 2 that are definitely a list of screening for Maps to the Stars in 2015 (information from IMDbPro unless otherwise stated):
This little video popped up on Associated Press. Rob talks about not watching himself and also the photos he took with the Leica. I think we’ve heard or read bits of this before because I remember thinking I want to see those photos Rob took.
Reviews from the ‘Queen of the Desert’ premiere at Berlinale have begun to roll in. Below are excerpts on Rob’s performance as ‘T.E. Lawrence’. This post will be updated as new reviews come in. Since translation via Google can be inaccurate, I will post extracts under the reviews that seem straightforward, otherwise I’ll leave the ambiguous ones alone and just post the links under the section Lost in Translation. If anyone wants to translate for us, we would be more than appreciative.
“Herzog establishes this mode of comedic disturbance from the outset of the film, the opening scene greeting us with a gentleman’s club of British military heavyweights deciding how they’ll divvy up the Ottoman Empire as if they’re playing a casual game of Risk, leaving the difficult countries like leftover scraps they’d rather let the French clean up. At the table is T.E. Lawrence (“of Arabia”), played by Robert Pattinson, whose every performance necessarily carries with it the unmistakable presence of his galactic, all-engulfing fame. We don’t see him until someone asks his opinion, where he’s suddenly revealed in a close-up. The audience laughed – they saw Robert Pattinson, not T.E. Lawrence. His performance, and that of his co-stars James Franco and Nicole Kidman, is one of playful self-awareness orchestrated by Herzog. …. Seen as a playful, comic, romantic epic, a burlesque inversion of Lawrence of Arabia, there is plenty of pleasure to be had in watching Queen of the Desert. Like an old Hollywood film that sweeps up its audience with a cascading score, graceful cinematography and romantic notions of adventure, but one which delivers its audience with a subversive side-helping of Brechtian distanciation.”
“… with Nicole Kidman , Robert Pattinson and James Franco in the lead roles is probably the most prominent ranking international production of the main competition at the Berlinale and certainly could arrive quite well also at the box office.”
“Another man who sees her promise is T.E. Lawrence, who’s played, is seems to everyone’s general astonishment, by Robert Pattinson. Pattinson isn’t bad as Lawrence – he has a public school affability that eventually wins over – but the unintended consequence is that the film inevitably compares to David Lean’s magnum opus.”