Thứ Bảy, 26 tháng 9, 2009

The film, directed by Patrick Alessandrin, is the sequel to the acclaimed 2004 French action film Banlieue 13 which enjoyed worldwide success and is considered a modern cult classic. The original film was notable for its depiction of parkour in a number of stunt sequences that were completed without the use of wires or computer generated effects and because of this some critics drew comparisons to the popular Thai film Ong-Bak.[3][4][5]
District 13 Ultimatum stars David Belle and Cyril Raffaelli reprising their original roles of Leito and Damien, respectively. Luc Besson, who co-produced and co-wrote District 13, is the screenwriter and producer
Three years after the events of the original film, the authorities are attempting to return law and order to ravaged District 13. The death of gang overlord Taha Bemamud at the end of the previous film has left a power vacuum, and total control of the area is now being fought over by five rival territorial gang lords who want to step into Taha's position of overlord over District 13. Damien and Leito return to District 13 on a mission to bring peace to the troubled sector before the secret services of Paris take drastic measures to solve the problem.
* David Belle as Leito
* Cyril Raffaelli as Damien

TRailer :

Thứ Sáu, 25 tháng 9, 2009

Movie Online - Renews Movie , star: Bright Star (2009)

  • Genre: Drama, Romance
  • Running Time: 119 min.
  • MPAA Rating: PG
  • Director: Jane Campion
  • Writer: Jane Campion
  • Cast: Paul Schneider, Abbie Cornish, Thomas Sangster, Ben Whishaw, Kerry Fox, Samuel Barnett, Samuel Roukin, Roger Ashton-Griffiths, Sebastian Armesto, Antonia Campbell-Hughes


London 1818: a secret love affair begins between 23 year old English poet, John Keats, and the girl next door, Fanny Brawne, an outspoken student of fashion. This unlikely pair started at odds; he thinking her a stylish minx, she unimpressed by literature in general. It was the illness of Keats's younger brother that drew them together. Keats was touched by Fanny's efforts to help and agreed to teach her poetry. By the time Fanny's alarmed mother and Keats's best friend Brown realized their attachment, the relationship had an unstoppable momentum. Intensely and helplessly absorbed in each other, the young lovers were swept into powerful new sensations, "I have the feeling as if I were dissolving", Keats wrote to her. Together they rode a wave of romantic obsession that deepened as their troubles mounted. Only Keats's illness proved insurmountable

JANE CAMPION figured the best way to get modern audiences to love JOHN KEATS was to present the great ENGLISH poet from the perspective of the woman he adored.
Ms. Campion, the only woman to win the top prize in the 62 year history of the CANNES FILM FESTIVAL, returned to the world’s premier cinema fest with BRIGHT STAR, spinning the brief but passionate romance between JOHN KEATS and the love of his short life, girl next door FANNY BRAWNE.
The film – one of 20 competing for the festival’s PALME D’OR, the award JANE CAMPION previously won for 1993’s THE PIANO – is told entirely from the viewpoint of FANNY (ABBIE CORNISH), a spirited neighbour who rises from coquette to soul mate in the eyes of JOHN KEATS (BEN WHISHAW).
“I fell in love with FANNY as much as I did with JOHN KEATS and I think telling the story through FANNY’S eyes was such a brilliant way for me to meet him,” Ms. Campion said today before the film’s CANNES premiere.
“Because we know FANNY fell in love with him and that way, we could fall in love with JOHN KEATS with her.”
BRIGHT STAR follows their relationship from 1818 through JOHN KEATS’ death from tuberculosis at age 25 in 1821. Unsuccessful as a writer while he was alive, he was too poor to formally court FANNY. But they became unofficially engaged as his health failed.
After his death, JOHN KEATS rose to prominence as one of the greatest ENGLISH poets. His works include ODE ON A GRECIAN URN and ODE TO A NIGHTINGALE.
The film intertwines the lovers’ respective creative outlets: poetry and sewing. FANNY designed and made her own clothes. BRIGHT STAR depicts her sewing as painstakingly as it does his passion to write.
“There was something very focused, dedicated, concentrated about her doing that,” ABBIE CORNISH claimed.
“She loves making clothes and I think JOHN KEATS, too, when he goes into the world of poetry, it’s a place where he is essentially on his own but in a whole world of imagination.”
While JOHN KEATS’ name is still familiar, his verse had fallen out of favour among modern readers, including BEN WHISHAW.
“I didn’t really know him very much at all. I had sort of a prejudice about the romantic poets, generally. I didn’t think that they’d be my cup of tea. I thought I liked modern stuff that was sort of short…and short lines and blunt and different. But I’ve grown to love the kind of luxury of his writing and the sensuality of it.”
“He became kind of irresistible, really – and inspirational.”
JANE CAMPION set out to introduce audiences to the little known love affair between JOHN KEATS and FANNY BRAWNE. She also hopes her film might revive modern viewers’ passion for poetry.
“We would love to think that we could help in some way bring people back to poetry, because it’s such a beautiful way to plant a garden in your own soul and mind.”

Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince
Directed by: David Yates
Written by: Steve Kloves (screenplay), J.K. Rowling (novel)
Starring: Daniel Radcliffe, Emma Watson, Rupert Grint, Michael Gambon, Alan Rickman, Jim Broadbent, Helena Bonham Carter
It has been eight long years since the Harry Potter series first debuted on the big screen, and while the hardcore fans are still just as dedicated as ever, it’s hard to say that the same level of magic and wonder remains for the rest of us. There aren’t many other franchises (if any) that have delivered this many installments in such a short period of time, but as Warner Brothers races to finish these movies before the cast outgrows their characters, clearly audience burnout is the furthest thing from their minds.

Truth be told, it’s the formulaic nature of the stories that are starting to wear thin for me. I can’t say for sure if J.K. Rowling is to blame since I have not actually read any of the books, but I enjoyed the first few movies a great deal, and at this point they’re all starting to blur together in my mind. The only thing keeping me interested is the fact that there are brief glimpses of an epic showdown with Voldemort at the end of it all. My hope was that this sixth installment would finally stop peddling meaningless subplots about wacky teachers and concentrate on developing the main story arc. In that sense, it only partially delivers.
Picking up from the intense conclusion of Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, the story finds Harry still being pursued by Death Eaters and Voldemort’s forces growing more powerful. Dumbledore convinces retired teacher Horace Slughorn to return to Hogwarts, but with an ulterior motive: he previously taught a student named Tom Riddle, aka a young Voldemort. Dumbledore is trying to collect memories related to the big V so as to figure out how he attained immortality. Meanwhile Professor Snape makes a vow to help Draco Malfoy perform a task for the dark lord, and as for Ron and Hermione… well, they’re just experiencing the joys of adolescence.
One of the most noticeable differences with this movie is that it contains more soap opera fluff and romantic elements than any of the previous films. I guess this is to be expected since the kids are growing up, but it feels like the maturity of the characters are lagging a few years behind its primary cast who are now nearing twenty years old. The way that this stuff is handled is pretty goofy and childish. Some of it is genuinely funny and charming, but a lot of it is unintentionally funny and just plain awkward. The Half-Blood Prince definitely stays in light-hearted comedic territory a lot more often than I thought it would, which seems odd considering that these stories are supposed to be getting progressively darker. But I guess the main problem is that the relationship drama really takes up far too much time while offering little in the way of surprises or character development.
The best thing about this installment is that it is the first one to focus 100% on Voldemort. Yes, there is another new teacher with a secret, but it is all very relevant to the overall plot, and the true villains are laid in plain sight from the very start of the film. The flashbacks to Voldemort as a young wizard are compelling and eerie, but they do come a little too infrequently. Aside from a confrontation with the Death Eaters at the Weasley residence, there isn’t a lot of action in this movie up until the finale — and even the finale feels a little bit underwhelming. From what I understand they omitted a big battle scene because (big surprise) a similar battle also happens in the next book. Go figure.

Every time it seems like a Harry Potter flick might go down a slightly different path, it ends up falling back onto well-worn ground. Early on in this movie there is an exciting sense that the dark magic is starting to bleed over into the real world, as illustrated by a Death Eater attack on the Millennium Bridge in London. Somehow after seeing something like this it’s a pretty big disappointment to wind up back at Hogwarts watching Quidditch matches and sitting through potion classes. We already know that Harry is the “chosen one”… does it really matter what he’s learning at school anymore? To be fair, there wasn’t much in the way of funny candy or strange creatures this time around, but it just seems like every character has to make their token appearance, and very little changes within Hogwarts itself.
Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince is directed by David Yates, who also helmed the last film and will be handling both parts of the Deathly Hallows as well. Visually, I like his style a lot and the cinematography by Bruno Delbonnel (Amelie, Across the Universe) makes this quite possibly the best-looking Harry Potter film yet. The performances are strong, especially the addition of Jim Broadbent who plays Professor Slughorn as both bumbling and guilt-ridden. It’s hard to criticize the movie from a technical standpoint, but still… you have to make people care about what’s on screen, right? Then again, maybe that part’s optional when you’ve got so many avid readers bringing their own encyclopedic knowledge and die-hard enthusiasm to the table.
It seems that whenever a new Harry Potter movie comes out, the standard response is for everyone to call it the best one yet… but how often does this end up being true? Surely I’m not alone in feeling that the magic has been wearing off for some time now. There are a few standout scenes that show just how much potential this franchise holds, but when you have to sit through two hours of filler to get them, it’s pretty difficult to recommend the movie (to non-readers, at least). By all accounts, it does seem like the final movie is guaranteed to be the best, but with their decision to split it into two parts, will we have to contend with yet another snoozefest where nothing really happens? All I know is that the final showdown better be worth the wait, because this is all getting to be pretty damn tedious. — Sean

Up in the Air
Directed by: Jason Reitman
Written by: Jason Reitman, Sheldon Turner (screenplay), Walter Kim (novel)
Starring: George Clooney, Vera Farmiga, Jason Bateman, Anna Kendrick, Danny McBride

Being the son of Ivan Reitman may have its advantages, but let’s be honest here: Jason Reitman has more than proven himself to be a gifted director in his own right with his first two critically-acclaimed films, Thank You for Smoking and Juno. He’s following in his father’s comedic footsteps, but choosing edgier material and smarter scripts, and is now well on his way to becoming one of those directors that A-list actors will basically drop everything to work with.
Still, there are some people out there who believe that the success of his movies have been more due to the writing and the acting than his direction, and while I don’t necessarily agree, I am pretty sure that his third film, Up in the Air, will change that impression considerably. Sure, the movie is based on a book by Walter Kim and stars George Clooney, but the subject matter is such that it requires a true emotional investment in the characters and just the right tone to work. When all is said and done, this could be the movie that actually wins Jason Reitman an Academy Award.
Ryan Bingham is a 35 year old man who works as a “termination engineer” — ie. an outside consultant who is hired by other companies to fire their employees. He prides himself on his ability to live independently and without attachment, is able to talk his way out of any situation, and enjoys constantly being on the go. Sometimes he does speaking engagements where he explains the philosophy behind his carefree lifestyle. His jetsetting lifestyle is threatened, however, when a young go-getter at his company develops a computer system to handle layoffs and firings via webcam. Not only does this mean he may be permanently grounded, but it also means he may not be able to see the woman he recently met at an airport with whom he may or may not be falling in love. This simply will not do.
Up in the Air is perhaps George Clooney’s most defining role to date: he’s smooth, self-assured and charismatic, but as time goes on we start to see the cracks in his armor. I seriously doubt that anyone else could have played Ryan Bingham with quite the same level of coolness and sensitivity. As much as he is selfish and smug, he is also fighting to maintain just a little bit of humanity in the workplace. Vera Farmiga (Orphan, The Departed) also turns in quite the impressive performance as Alex, Ryan’s sexy and fun-loving counterpart “with a vagina”; she has great chemistry with Clooney which makes for plenty of playful verbal sparring. Meanwhile, Anna Kendrick, who I thought was great in Rocket Science, is dead on casting for Natalie, the smarmy yet naive young computer whiz who is at odds with Ryan’s ability to do his job properly.
There are plenty of other interesting faces who turn up for cameos and small roles as well. Danny McBride appears toward the end of the film (although we also see him earlier on as a recurring cardboard cut out) playing the average joe who is engaged to Ryan’s sister, and proves that he can tone down the foul-mouth and attitude to do something a little more subtle. Zach Galifiniakis has a very brief appearance as an employee who is being let go, as does J.K. Simmons, while Sam Elliott has a great little part as a pilot, and Young MC even shows up at a corporate party to perform his ’80s hit “Bust a Move”. What more can you ask for?
Some other people who have “cameos” in the movie include about 20 different non-actors who appear in short interview segments talking about their own recent layoffs and how they are coping with them. These people were told that they were being interviewed for a documentary about layoffs, and the resulting intercut footage is definitely a nice touch, adding a sense of realism and relevance to what is going on in the movie.
There’s little question that Up in the Air benefits from being so damn timely, and as a result, it’s a movie that I think just about anyone can relate to in some way. Not only is the movie about downsizing, but it also has a lot of biting commentary on communication in the digital age. When you are able to take uncomfortable situations that so many people are suffering through and make them laugh about it without being insulting or presumptuous, you are doing something very special, delicate, and I think, necessary.
Anyone who was turned off by Juno and is now dreading something equally as quirky can rest assured that Diablo Cody had nothing to do with the script. This movie more closely resembles the dark satire of Thank You for Smoking, although I think it is much more mature and a stronger film overall. Once again, there is no clear in-your-face style, but the aerial photography shots and the airport visuals are gorgeous. The only point at which it falters comes toward the end of the film, when you get a slightly cliched romantic comedy scenario involving the sister’s wedding, which threatens to reinforce the status quo. Everything suddenly becomes drenched in sentimentality for a while and the indie folk tunes come out of the woodwork, but thankfully the movie throws a curve ball that avoids the easy way out.
Make no mistake, Up in the Air is an indie comedy with a ton of mainstream appeal, but it also has a deeper, human element that draws you in. It’s funny yet thoughtful, and it has so much to say about the current economic climate that we are living in, that it’s impossible not to recommend. Years from now, however, the movie will still speak to universal truths about relationships, career paths, lifestyle decisions and the grey areas that they inhabit. You may or may not identify directly with Ryan Bingham, but we can all learn a thing or two from his journey. — Sean
 Trailer :

Whip It
Directed by Drew Barrymore
Starring: Ellen Page, Marcia Gay Harden, Kristen Wiig, Drew Barrymore, Juliette Lewis, Eve, Jimmy Fallon, Daniel Stern, and Zoe Bell
Whip It stars Ellen Page as Bliss, a bored Texas teenager who feels the need to escape her small hometown, her meaningless waitress job and the beauty pageants that her mother wishes she would take more seriously. On a shopping trip to nearby Austin, Bliss spots some roller derby girls delivering flyers for their upcoming games.  The derby girls are covered in tattoos and piercings.  They wear short skits, high socks (oh yeah) or fishnets.  Bliss likes the style, grabs a flyer and heads home.

With her best friend in tow, Bliss heads to the game and is introduced to a hard-hitting, take-no-prisoners sport for women.  She meets some players Smashlee Simpson (Barrymore), Rosa Sparks (Eve), Iron Maven (Lewis), Bloody Holly (Bell) and Maggie Mayhem (Wiig), who invites Bliss to try out for the team next week.  Bliss makes the Hurl Scouts team and begins attending practices and games all the while keeping it from her debutante mother (Harden) and oafy father (Stern).
There’s a very weak subplot involving a boy in a band that seems more like filler than storyline.  Page has zero chemistry with the actor playing her love interest, there’s no payoff and honestly, I felt a little cheated watching scenes with this because it took away from more roller derby action.
Clearly, the roller derby scenes are the best part with actors doing their own stunts and the scenes were choreographed well.  Like a good sports movie, the games are intense, yet because it’s a comedy, still a little light-hearted.  Speaking of sports movies, I knew I was going to get a training/music montage scene and did we ever.  Speed skating drills, sit-ups, jumps and spins all to the tune of 38 Special’s “Caught Up in You”.  That was awesome.  The roller derby is really the only reason to see this film.  Most of the other scenes fall kind of flat as much of the dialogue is hokey and predictable.
When I first saw the trailer for Whip It, I was interested, not only because of the roller derby, but because I wanted to see if Drew Barrymore had any directing chops.  Coming from the family lineage that she does, I expected maybe she had some talents other than acting.  She’s not the greatest actor, by all means, but for the most part she’s passable. After watching the movie, I realize that Drew Barrymore’s directing is pretty much like her acting.  It’s just….there.
Trailer : 

Haeundae will hit the Korean cinemas in July 2009. The trailer doesn’t look half bad; and being a disaster movie freak, I’m definitely going to watch it when it’s released in local theatres

Thứ Năm, 24 tháng 9, 2009

Cast: Costas Mandylor, Mark Rolston, Betsy Russell  
Genre: Horror
Hoffman (Costas Mandylor) emerges as the next heir to Jigsaw's twisted legacy, but as the FBI closes in, he sets in motion a game that is designed to reveal Jigsaw's grand scheme.

Trailer : :

Thứ Tư, 23 tháng 9, 2009

Soon after moving into a suburban tract home, Katie (Katie Featherston) and Micah (Micah Sloat) become increasingly disturbed by what appears to be a supernatural presence. Hoping to capture evidence of the haunting on film, Katie and Micah set up video cameras in their home, but they are not prepared for the terrifying occurrences which follow.

Genres: Thriller, Supernatural Thriller
Trailer :

Cassidy (Briana Evigan), Jessica (Leah Pipes), Claire (Jamie Chung), Ellie (Rumer Willis) and Megan (Audrina Patridge) are sorority sisters and true-blue friends to the end -- until a prank gone wrong resulting in Megan's demise. Rather than risk their futures by reporting the crime, the friends agree to cover it all up. Cassidy and company learn to regret their decision one year later when a stalker begins sending them videos of the night Megan died. Unfortunately for the sorority girls, the stalker doesn't intend to only send videos but to go after them and anyone who knows their secret.

# Cast: Briana Evigan, Leah Pipes, Rumer Willis, Jamie Chung, Audrina Patridge, Carrie Fisher
# Director: Stewart Hendler
# Genres: Slasher Film, Horror

Trailer :

Astro Boy

Opens October 23, 2009
some action and peril, and brief mild language
Set in futuristic Metro City, "Astro Boy" is about a young robot with incredible powers created by a brilliant scientist named Tenma (Nicolas Cage). Powered by positive “blue” energy, Astro Boy (Freddie Highmore) is endowed with super strength , x-ray vision, unbelievable speed and the ability to fly. Embarking on a journey in search of acceptance, Astro Boy encounters many other colorful characters along the way. Through his adventures, he learns the joys and emotions of being human, and gains the strength to embrace his destiny. Ultimately learning his friends and family are in danger, Astro Boy marshals his awesome super powers and returns to Metro City in a valiant effort to save everything he cares about and to understand what it takes to be a hero.

Cast: Freddie Highmore, Nicolas Cage, Kristen Bell, Bill Nighy, Nathan Lane
Director: David Bowers
Genres: Science Fiction, Anime


Trailer :

The Twilight Saga: New Moon
After Bella (Kristen Stewart) recovers from the vampire attack that almost claimed her life, she looks to celebrate her birthday with Edward (Robert Pattinson) and his family. However, a minor accident during the festivities results in Bella's blood being shed, a sight that proves too intense for the Cullens, who decide to leave the town of Forks, Washington, for Bella and Edward's sake. Initially heartbroken, Bella finds a form of comfort in reckless living, as well as an even-closer friendship with Jacob Black. Danger in different forms awaits.

# Cast: Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson, Taylor Lautner, Dakota Fanning, Jackson Rathbone, Michael Sheen
# Director: Chris Weitz
# Genres: Teen Movie, Romantic Fantasy, Fantasy


Trailer :

When hard times hit Swallow Falls, its townspeople can only afford to eat sardines. Flint Lockwood, a failed inventor, thinks he has the answer to the town's crisis. He builds a machine that converts water into food, and becomes a local hero when tasty treats fall from the sky like rain. But when the machine spins out of control and threatens to bury the whole world under giant mounds of food, Flint finds he may have bitten off more than he can chew.
  • Cast: Bill Hader, Anna Faris, James Caan
  • Director: Chris Miller
  • Genres: Animated


Trailer :

Opened: September 18, 2009  
Runtime: 1 hr. 42 min.  
Cast: Megan Fox, Amanda Seyfried, Johnny Simmons  
Genre: Comedy, Horror, Suspense/Thriller
From the production team behind "Juno" is a new film about one teenager's uncontrollable appetite for teenager boys. When a demon takes possession of her, high-school hottie Jennifer (Megan Fox) turns a hungry eye on guys who never stood a chance with her before. While evil Jennifer satisfies her appetite for human flesh with the school's male population, her nerdy friend, Needy (Amanda Seyfried), learns what's happening and vows to put an end to the carnage.

Trailer :


Opened: August 28, 2009  
Runtime: 1 hr. 22 min.
Cast: Bobby Campo, Shantel VanSanten, Nick Zano  
Genre: Horror
While enjoying a day at the track, Nick O'Bannon (Bobby Campo) has a horrific premonition in which he and his friends all die following a freak accident involving multiple racecars. Nick manages to convince his friends to leave mere seconds before his vision comes true. They may have cheated death at first, but as the survivors start to meet increasingly grisly ends, Nick must figure out a way to escape his fate before death strikes again.

Trailer : 

Opens: September 25, 2009 
Cast: Clive Owen, Emma Booth, Laura Fraser
After the untimely passing of his second wife, Joe (Clive Owen) must not only deal with his own grief, but try to find a way to raise his two sons alone. With Joe in unfamiliar territory and the boys Artie and Harry trying to cope with their own personal baggage, the three decide to throw convention to the wind and live by the words ``just say yes.'' But when things go wrong, Joe must find a way to behave more like a parent without losing the joy of a more childlike lifestyle.

Trailer :


Opens: October 2, 2009  
Runtime: 1 hr. 39 min.  
Cast: Ricky Gervais, Jennifer Garner, Jonah Hill
Genre: Comedy
A man named Mark (Ricky Gervais ) lives in an alternate reality in which lying doesn’t exist. Everyone tells the truth and only the truth. In a world where everyone is blunt and truthfully honest, Mark discovers the concept of lying. With the ability to lie, he takes advantage of everyone, since they all assume he’s telling the truth. He immediately lies himself to fame and fortune but soon realizes how out of control dishonesty can be. Even with his superiority and power of lying, he cannot lie himself into the heart of the woman he loves.

Trailer :

Opened: August 7, 2009
Runtime: 1 hr. 58 min. 
Cast: Channing Tatum, Dennis Quaid, Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje  
Genre: Action/Adventure
Director Stephen Sommers (The Mummy, Van Helsing) adapts the beloved Hasbro G.I. Joe toy line with this Paramount Pictures production that pits the Global Integrated Joint Operating Entity against the evil forces of the organization known as Cobra. Dennis Quaid and Channing Tatum star as General Hawk and Duke Hauser, respectively, with Joseph Gordon-Levitt and Marlon Wayans leading the rest of the cast, including Sienna Miller, Ray Park, Rachel Nichols, Christopher Eccleston, Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje, Saïd Taghmaoui, and Asian film star Lee Byung-hun.

Trailer :

Opens: October 23, 2009 
Cast: Hilary Swank, Richard Gere, Ewan McGregor  
Genre: Documentary, Drama
After becoming the first woman to fly across the Atlantic, Amelia was thrust into a new role as America's sweetheart - the legendary "goddess of light," known for her bold, larger-than-life charisma. Yet, even with her global fame solidified, her belief in flirting with danger and standing up as her own, outspoken woman never changed. She was an inspiration to people everywhere, from First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt (Cherry Jones) to the men closest to her heart: her husband, promoter and publishing magnate George P. Putnam (Richard Gere), and her long time friend and lover, pilot Gene Vidal (Ewan McGregor). In the summer of 1937, Amelia set off on her most daunting mission yet: a solo flight around the world that she and George both anxiously foresaw as destined, whatever the outcome, to become one of the most talked-about journeys in history.

Trailer :


Opens: October 16, 2009 
Cast: Dylan Walsh, Sela Ward, Penn Badgley  
Genre: Suspense/Thriller
When Michael Harding (Penn Badgley) returns home from military school, he discovers that his mother (Sela Ward) has a new man named David (Dylan Walsh) in her life. Though David makes Michael's mother very happy, Michael cannot seem to shake feelings of distrust. He becomes increasingly suspicious of David, and wonders if the man's pleasant exterior hides a sinister side.

Trailer :

Opens: October 16, 2009
Runtime: 1 hr. 48 min.
Cast: Jamie Foxx, Gerard Butler, Colm Meaney  
Genre: Suspense/Thriller
Clyde Shelton (Gerard Butler) is an upstanding family man whose wife and daughter are brutally murdered during a home invasion. When the killers are caught, Nick Rice (Jamie Foxx), a hotshot young Philadelphia prosecutor, is assigned to the case. Over his objections, Nick is forced by his boss to offer one of the suspects a light sentence in exchange for testifying against his accomplice. Fast forward ten years. The man who got away with murder is found dead and Clyde Shelton coolly admits his guilt. Then he issues a warning to Nick: Either fix the flawed justice system that failed his family, or key players in the trial will die.

Trailer :


Opens: October 16, 2009  
Cast: Catherine Keener, Max Records, Mark Ruffalo
Genre: Action/Adventure, Drama, Family, SciFi/Fantasy
The adventures of a young boy named Max who, after being sent to bed for misbehaving, imagines that he sails away to where the wild things are. Max is loved by the wild creatures who make him their King, though he soon longs to be back home with his family.

Trailer :

Cast: Bruce Willis, Radha Mitchell, Rosamund Pike  
Genre: Action/Adventure, Suspense/Thriller
FBI agents (Bruce Willis and Radha Mitchell) investigate the mysterious murder of a college student linked to the man who helped create a high-tech surrogate phenomenon that allows people to purchase unflawed robotic versions of themselves—fit, good looking remotely controlled machines that ultimately assume their life roles—enabling people to experience life vicariously from the comfort and safety of their own homes. The murder spawns a quest for answers: in a world of masks, who's real and who can you trust?

Trailer :